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Nokia Customer Care

Service Manual
RH-64 (Nokia 1600)

Mobile Terminal
Part No: (9243363 (Issue 1))

Company Confidential

Copyright 2005 Nokia. All Rights Reserved.

RH-64
Amendment Record Sheet

Nokia Customer Care

Amendment Record Sheet


Amendment No
Original issue

Page ii

Date
07/2005

Inserted By

Comments

G Rudh

Company Confidential
Copyright 2005 Nokia. All Rights Reserved.

9243363 (Issue 1)

RH-64
Copyright

Nokia Customer Care

Copyright
Copyright 2005 Nokia. All rights reserved.
Reproduction, transfer, distribution or storage of part or all of the contents in this document in any form without
the prior written permission of Nokia is prohibited.
Nokia, Nokia Connecting People, and Nokia X and Y are trademarks or registered trademarks of Nokia
Corporation. Other product and company names mentioned herein may be trademarks or tradenames of their
respective owners.
Nokia operates a policy of continuous development. Nokia reserves the right to make changes and
improvements to any of the products described in this document without prior notice.
Under no circumstances shall Nokia be responsible for any loss of data or income or any special, incidental,
consequential or indirect damages howsoever caused.
The contents of this document are provided as is. Except as required by applicable law, no warranties of any
kind, either express or implied, including, but not limited to, the implied warranties of merchantability and
fitness for a particular purpose, are made in relation to the accuracy, reliability or contents of this document.
Nokia reserves the right to revise this document or withdraw it at any time without prior notice.
The availability of particular products may vary by region.

IMPORTANT
This document is intended for use by qualified service personnel only.

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Page iii

RH-64
Warnings and cautions

Nokia Customer Care

Warnings and cautions


Warnings
IF THE DEVICE CAN BE INSTALLED IN A VEHICLE, CARE MUST BE TAKEN ON INSTALLATION IN VEHICLES FITTED WITH
ELECTRONIC ENGINE MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS AND ANTI-SKID BRAKING SYSTEMS. UNDER CERTAIN FAULT
CONDITIONS, EMITTED RF ENERGY CAN AFFECT THEIR OPERATION. IF NECESSARY, CONSULT THE VEHICLE DEALER/
MANUFACTURER TO DETERMINE THE IMMUNITY OF VEHICLE ELECTRONIC SYSTEMS TO RF ENERGY.
THE PRODUCT MUST NOT BE OPERATED IN AREAS LIKELY TO CONTAIN POTENTIALLY EXPLOSIVE ATMOSPHERES, FOR
EXAMPLE, PETROL STATIONS (SERVICE STATIONS), BLASTING AREAS ETC.
OPERATION OF ANY RADIO TRANSMITTING EQUIPMENT, INCLUDING CELLULAR TELEPHONES, MAY INTERFERE WITH
THE FUNCTIONALITY OF INADEQUATELY PROTECTED MEDICAL DEVICES. CONSULT A PHYSICIAN OR THE
MANUFACTURER OF THE MEDICAL DEVICE IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS. OTHER ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT MAY ALSO
BE SUBJECT TO INTERFERENCE.
BEFORE MAKING ANY TEST CONNECTIONS, MAKE SURE YOU HAVE SWITCHED OFF ALL EQUIPMENT.

Cautions

Servicing and alignment must be undertaken by qualified personnel only.


Ensure all work is carried out at an anti-static workstation and that an anti-static wrist strap is worn.
Ensure solder, wire, or foreign matter does not enter the telephone as damage may result.
Use only approved components as specified in the parts list.
Ensure all components, modules, screws and insulators are correctly re-fitted after servicing and alignment.
Ensure all cables and wires are repositioned correctly.

Use only approved components as specified in the parts list.


Never test a mobile phone WCDMA transmitter with full Tx power, if there is no possibility to perform the
measurements in a good performance RF-shielded room. Even low power WCDMA transmitters may disturb
nearby WCDMA networks and cause problems to 3G cellular phone communication in a wide area.
During testing never activate the GSM or WCDMA transmitter without a proper antenna load, otherwise GSM
or WCDMA PA may be damaged.

Page iv

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9243363 (Issue 1)

RH-64
For your safety

Nokia Customer Care

For your safety


QUALIFIED SERVICE
Only qualified personnel may install or repair phone equipment.

ACCESSORIES AND BATTERIES


Use only approved accessories and batteries. Do not connect incompatible products.

CONNECTING TO OTHER DEVICES


When connecting to any other device, read its users guide for detailed safety instructions. Do not connect
incompatible products.

9243363 (Issue 1)

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Page v

RH-64
Care and maintenance

Nokia Customer Care

Care and maintenance


This product is of superior design and craftsmanship and should be treated with care. The suggestions below
will help you to fulfil any warranty obligations and to enjoy this product for many years.
Keep the phone and all its parts and accessories out of the reach of small children.
Keep the phone dry. Precipitation, humidity and all types of liquids or moisture can contain minerals that
will corrode electronic circuits.
Do not use or store the phone in dusty, dirty areas. Its moving parts can be damaged.
Do not store the phone in hot areas. High temperatures can shorten the life of electronic devices, damage
batteries, and warp or melt certain plastics.
Do not store the phone in cold areas. When it warms up (to its normal temperature), moisture can form
inside, which may damage electronic circuit boards.
Do not drop, knock or shake the phone. Rough handling can break internal circuit boards.
Do not use harsh chemicals, cleaning solvents, or strong detergents to clean the phone.
Do not paint the phone. Paint can clog the moving parts and prevent proper operation.
Use only the supplied or an approved replacement antenna. Unauthorised antennas, modifications or
attachments could damage the phone and may violate regulations governing radio devices.
All of the above suggestions apply equally to the product, battery, charger or any accessory.

Page vi

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9243363 (Issue 1)

RH-64
ESD protection

Nokia Customer Care

ESD protection
Nokia requires that service points have sufficient ESD protection (against static electricity) when servicing the
phone.
Any product of which the covers are removed must be handled with ESD protection. The SIM card can be replaced
without ESD protection if the product is otherwise ready for use.
To replace the covers ESD protection must be applied.
All electronic parts of the product are susceptible to ESD. Resistors, too, can be damaged by static electricity
discharge.
All ESD sensitive parts must be packed in metallized protective bags during shipping and handling outside any
ESD Protected Area (EPA).
Every repair action involving opening the product or handling the product components must be done under
ESD protection.
ESD protected spare part packages MUST NOT be opened/closed out of an ESD Protected Area.
For more information and local requirements about ESD protection and ESD Protected Area, contact your local
Nokia After Market Services representative.

9243363 (Issue 1)

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RH-64
Battery information

Nokia Customer Care

Battery information
Note: A new battery's full performance is achieved only after two or three complete charge and
discharge cycles!
The battery can be charged and discharged hundreds of times but it will eventually wear out. When the
operating time (talk-time and standby time) is noticeably shorter than normal, it is time to buy a new battery.
Use only batteries approved by the phone manufacturer and recharge the battery only with the chargers
approved by the manufacturer. Unplug the charger when not in use. Do not leave the battery connected to a
charger for longer than a week, since overcharging may shorten its lifetime. If left unused a fully charged battery
will discharge itself over time.
Temperature extremes can affect the ability of your battery to charge.
For good operation times with Ni-Cd/NiMh batteries, discharge the battery from time to time by leaving the
product switched on until it turns itself off (or by using the battery discharge facility of any approved accessory
available for the product). Do not attempt to discharge the battery by any other means.
Use the battery only for its intended purpose.
Never use any charger or battery which is damaged.
Do not short-circuit the battery. Accidental short-circuiting can occur when a metallic object (coin, clip or pen)
causes direct connection of the + and - terminals of the battery (metal strips on the battery) for example when
you carry a spare battery in your pocket or purse. Short-circuiting the terminals may damage the battery or the
connecting object.
Leaving the battery in hot or cold places, such as in a closed car in summer or winter conditions, will reduce the
capacity and lifetime of the battery. Always try to keep the battery between 15C and 25C (59F and 77F). A
phone with a hot or cold battery may temporarily not work, even when the battery is fully charged. Batteries'
performance is particularly limited in temperatures well below freezing.
Do not dispose of batteries in a fire!
Dispose of batteries according to local regulations (e.g. recycling). Do not dispose as household waste.

Page viii

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9243363 (Issue 1)

RH-64
Company Policy

Nokia Customer Care

Company Policy
Our policy is of continuous development; details of all technical modifications will be included with service
bulletins.
While every endeavour has been made to ensure the accuracy of this document, some errors may exist. If any
errors are found by the reader, NOKIA MOBILE PHONES Business Group should be notified in writing/e-mail.
Please state:
Title of the Document + Issue Number/Date of publication
Latest Amendment Number (if applicable)
Page(s) and/or Figure(s) in error

Please send to:


NOKIA CORPORATION
Nokia Mobile Phones Business Group
Nokia Customer Care
PO Box 86
FIN-24101 SALO
Finland
E-mail: Service.Manuals@nokia.com

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RH-64
Company Policy

Nokia Customer Care

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RH-64
Nokia 1600 Service Manual Structure

Nokia Customer Care

Nokia 1600 Service Manual Structure


1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9

General information
Parts and layouts
Phoenix service software
Service tools and concepts
Disassembly and reassembly instructions
Baseband troubleshooting
RF troubleshooting
System module
Schematics

9243363 (Issue 1)

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RH-64
Nokia 1600 Service Manual Structure

Nokia Customer Care

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Company Confidential
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9243363 (Issue 1)

Nokia Customer Care

1 General information

9243363 (Issue 1)

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RH-64
General information

Nokia Customer Care

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General information

Nokia Customer Care

Table of Contents
Product selection.............................................................................................................................................................................15
Display and keypad features.......................................................................................................................................................15
Features..............................................................................................................................................................................................15
Hardware features....................................................................................................................................................................15
Software features......................................................................................................................................................................15
UI features...................................................................................................................................................................................16
Mobile enhancements..............................................................................................................................................................16
Technical specifications................................................................................................................................................................17
General specifications..............................................................................................................................................................17
Battery endurance....................................................................................................................................................................17
Environmental conditions......................................................................................................................................................18
Electrical characteristics..........................................................................................................................................................18

List of Tables
Table 1 Power...................................................................................................................................................................................16
Table 2 Car.........................................................................................................................................................................................17
Table 3 Audio....................................................................................................................................................................................17
Table 4 Xpress-on covers...........................................................................................................................................................17
Table 5 Normal and extreme voltages.....................................................................................................................................18
Table 6 Current consumption......................................................................................................................................................19

List of Figures
Figure 1 RH-64 product picture...................................................................................................................................................15

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General information

Nokia Customer Care

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9243363 (Issue 1)

RH-64
General information

Nokia Customer Care

Product selection
The RH-64 has a dual band transceiver unit designed for the GSM900 and GSM1800 networks.

Figure 1 RH-64 product picture

Display and keypad features


High resolution CSTN display (96x68 pixels) with 65,536 colors
4UI-style, 5-way navigation key including selection key,
Hardtop keymat

Features
Hardware features

GSM E900/1800
AMR/HR/FR/EFR codecs
Internal antenna
Charger plug
Headset connector
Internal vibrator
User changeable front- and back covers and top cap
SIM (1.8 and 3.0 V)

Software features

OS: CUI
UI Style: Jack 4
MIDP 2.0 Java, with latest APIs
20 polyphonic ringing tones

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RH-64
General information

Nokia Customer Care

UI features
Messaging

Multimedia messaging: send and receive messages containing text, an audio


clip, and an image to other compatible devices (maximum message size: up
to 100kB)
SMS messaging
Predictive text input
Asia-Pacific: English, Chinese Simplified, Chinese Traditional, Thai, Philipino,
Vietnamese, Bahasa Indonesia, Bahasa Malaysia, Hindi
Europe and Africa: Danish, Dutch, English, French, Finnish, German, Icelandic,
Italian, Portugese, Spanish, Swedish, Norwegian, Turkish, Greek, Bulgarian,
Ukranian, Hebrew, Arabic, Slovakian, Czech, Hungarian, Polish, Romanian,
Serbian, Croatian, Slovenian, Russian, Estonian, Latvian, Lithuanian
Non-predictive text input: Urdu, Farsi, Zulu, Xhosa, Sesotho, Swahili, Merathi,
Tamil, Gujarati, Bengali

Memory functions

Phone book (up to 300 entries)

Connectivity

Plug and play connector

Call management

Speed dialing: up to 8 names (keys 2-9)


Last number redial from dialed calls list (dial key brings out the dialed calls
list)
Automatic redial (max 10 attempts)
Automatic answer (works with headset or car kit only)
Call waiting, call hold, call divert, and call timer
Automatic and manual network selection
Vibrating alert

Voice features

Integrated handsfree speaker

Personalise

Graphics, icons, animations, logos


3 games available . The selection of games depends on the region the phone
is sold in (Snake, Bunny Brains, Dice, Butler, Carrom , Soccer league, Cricket
cup, Rapid Rolls
Ringing tones: Polyphonic tones
Themes: possibility to download new themes

Phone features

Phone Features
Alarm clock Calendar

Mobile enhancements
Table 1 Power
Type

Name

BL-5C

Battery 900 mAh Li-Ion

AC-1

Retractable charger

ACP-12

Travel charger

LCH-12

Mobile charger

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9243363 (Issue 1)

RH-64
General information

Nokia Customer Care


Table 2 Car

Type

Name

CK-10

Nokia car kit

HF-8

Nokia plug-in car handsfreet

MP-2

Microphone

CR-39

Nokia universal holder


Table 3 Audio

Type

Name

HDB-5

Boom Headset

HDE-2

Headset

HS-7

Dual Headset

HDA-9

TTY Adapter
Table 4 Xpress-on covers

Type

Name

CC 232D

EMEA colors: Gray, Blue, Orange, except APAC, which only have gray and blue.

Technical specifications
General specifications
Unit

Dimension (mm)

Transceiver with BL-5C


900mAh Li-Ion battery
pack

104x44.7x17.2

Weight (g)
85

Volume (cc)
69

Battery endurance
Nokia measurements of operation times in GSM900/1800
Talk time
Battery: BL-5C 900mAh

Up to 180 min

Standby time
Battery: BL-5C 900mAh

Up to 300 min

Note: Variation in operation times will occur depending on SIM card, network settings and usage. Talk
time is increased by up to 30% if half rate is active and reduced by 5% if enhanced full rate is active.

9243363 (Issue 1)

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Page 17

RH-64
General information

Nokia Customer Care

Environmental conditions
Environmental
condition

Ambient temperature

Notes

Normal operation

-15 oC ... +55 oC

Specifications fulfilled

Reduced performance

-30 ...15 oC and +55oC ... +70 oC

Operational only for short periods

Intermittent or no
operation

-40 oC ... -30 oC and +70 oC ... +85oC

Operation not guaranteed but an


attempt to operate will not damage
the phone

No operation or
storage

<-40 oC and >+85 oC

No storage. An attempt to operate


may cause permanent damage

Charging allowed

-15 oC ... +55 oC

Long term storage


conditions

0 oC ... +85 oC

Humidity and water


resistance

Relative humidity range is 5 to 95%.


Condensed or dripping water may
cause intermittent malfunctions.
Protection against dripping water has
to be implemented in (enclosure)
mechanics.
Continuous dampness will cause
permanent damage to the module.

Electrical characteristics
Table 5 Normal and extreme voltages
Voltage

Voltage (V)

Condition

General conditions
Nominal voltage

3.90V

Lower extreme voltage

3.30V

Higher extreme voltage

4.30V

HW shutdown voltages
Vmstr+

2.1V 0,1V

Off to on

Vmstr-

1.9V 0,1V

On to off

SW shutdown voltages
SW shutdown

3. 1V

In call

SW shutdown

3. 2V

In idle
Min operating voltage

Vcoff+

3. 1V 0,1V

Off to on

Vcoff-

2. 8V 0,1V

On to off

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9243363 (Issue 1)

RH-64
General information

Nokia Customer Care

Voltage

Voltage (V)

Condition

HW reset demands
Min

1. 0V

Max

--

a. The nominal voltage is defined as being 15% higher than the lower extreme voltage. TA will test with this
nominal voltage at an 85% range (0.85x3.9V a 3.3V).
b. This limit is set to be above SW shutdown limit in TA.
c. During fast charging of an empty battery, this voltage might exceed this value. Voltages between 4.20 and
4.60 might appear for a short while.
d. The minimum battery cell voltage required for the reset circuitry to turn on. This is not confirmed by measures
at pt.
Table 6 Current consumption
Condition

Min

Call (MoU)

Unit
mA

188

GSM 1800

168

GSM 1900
Idle (MoU)

9243363 (Issue 1)

Max

208

(E)GSM 900

Power off

Typical

2.72
150

250

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mA

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General information

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9243363 (Issue 1)

Nokia Customer Care

2 Parts and layouts

9243363 (Issue 1)

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RH-64
Parts and layouts

Nokia Customer Care

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Parts and layouts

Nokia Customer Care

Table of Contents
Exploded view..................................................................................................................................................................................25
Mechanical parts list.......................................................................................................................................................................26
Spare parts overview.....................................................................................................................................................................27
SWAP phones....................................................................................................................................................................................28
Component parts list......................................................................................................................................................................28
Component layouts......................................................................................................................................................................215

List of Tables
Table 7 Mechanical parts list.......................................................................................................................................................26
Table 8 SWAP phones for RH-64.................................................................................................................................................28
Table 9 Component parts list......................................................................................................................................................28

List of Figures
Figure 2 Exploded view.................................................................................................................................................................25
Figure 3 Spare parts overview....................................................................................................................................................27
Figure 4 Component layout, bottom side (1jv_50e)..........................................................................................................215
Figure 5 Component layout, top side (1jv_50e)..................................................................................................................215

9243363 (Issue 1)

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Parts and layouts

Nokia Customer Care

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9243363 (Issue 1)

RH-64
Parts and layouts

Nokia Customer Care

Exploded view

Figure 2 Exploded view

9243363 (Issue 1)

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Page 25

RH-64
Parts and layouts

Nokia Customer Care

Mechanical parts list


Table 7 Mechanical parts list
ITEM/
CIRCUIT
REF.

QTY

PART NAME

* = not available as spare part


I001

A-cover

I002

KEYMAT

I003

Screws T6+

I004

LCD shielding

I005

Acoustic channel

I006

LCD module

I007

Light guide assembly

I008

Domesheet

I009

Engine module (not supplied)

I010

BB shielding lid assembly

I011

RF shielding lid

I012

FEM shielding lid

I013*

Antenna (A1)

I014*

IHF (A1)

I015*

Release button

I016*

SIM lid (A2)

I017

Microphone

I018

Easy flash connector (A2)

I019*

D-cover (A2)

I020

Type label

I021

B-cover

I022

Easy flash connector cap

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9243363 (Issue 1)

RH-64
Parts and layouts

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Spare parts overview

Figure 3 Spare parts overview

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RH-64
Parts and layouts

Nokia Customer Care

SWAP phones
Table 8 SWAP phones for RH-64
SWAP phones for RH-64
RH-64 SWAP ENGINE EURO-C
RH-64 SWAP ENGINE EURO-C FRANCE
RH-64 EURO-C TURKEY
RH-64 SWAP ENGINE EURO-K
RH-64 SWAP ENGINE UKR
RH-64 SWAP ENGINE EURO-L SOUTH AFRICA
RH-64 SWAP ENGING APAC-S, Singapore
RH-64 SWAP ENGINE APAC-T, Philippines

Component parts list


Table 9 Component parts list
Item ref

PWB side

X/Y

Object name

Value

A7001

Top

SHIELD_BB

A7002

Top

SHIELD_RF_ASIC

A7003

Top

SHIELD_FEM

B2200

Top

CRYSTAL 32.768KHZ+-20PPM 12.5PF

32.768KHz

B7600

Top

CRYSTAL 26MHZ+-10PPM 15.5PF

26MHz

C2000

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

27p

C2001

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

10p

C2002

Top

CHIPTCAP 150U M 10V 6X3.2X1.5

150u_10V

C2003

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

22p

C2004

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

22p

C2005

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

22p

C2006

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

22p

C2007

Top

CHIPCAP Y5V 100N Z 25V 0603

100n

C2008

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 16V 0402

10n

C2009

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 16V 0402

10n

C2010

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 16V 0402

10n

C2011

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2012

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 16V 0402

10n

C2013

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 50V 0402

1n0

C2017

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

33p

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9243363 (Issue 1)

RH-64
Parts and layouts
Item ref

PWB side

Nokia Customer Care


X/Y

Object name

Value

C2151

Top

CHIP ARRAY X5R 2X33N K 10V 0405

2x33n

C2152

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

10p

C2153

Bottom

Chipcap 5% NP0

47p

C2154

Bottom

Chipcap 5% NP0

47p

C2155

Top

CHIP ARRAY X5R 2X33N K 10V 0405

2x33n

C2157

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

100p

C2159

Top

CHIPCAP X7R 15N K 16V 0402

15n

C2161

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N M 16V 0402

100n

C2164

Top

CHIP ARRAY NP0 2X27P K 25V 0405

2x27p

C2165

Top

CHIP ARRAY X5R 2X1N K 16V 0405

2x1n

C2171

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 2U2 K 6V3 0603

2u2

C2180

Top

CHIPCAP X7R 15N K 16V 0402

15n

C2181

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C2182

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2200

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2202

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2203

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2204

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2205

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2208

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2220

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 16V 0402

10n

C2222

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2223

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2225

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2226

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2227

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2230

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2233

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2235

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2236

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C2237

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C2239

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C2240

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 16V 0402

10n

C2241

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 50V 0402

1n0

C2242

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 50V 0402

1n0

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Page 29

RH-64
Parts and layouts

Nokia Customer Care


Item ref

PWB side

X/Y

Object name

Value

C2261

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 4U7 K 10V 0805

4u7

C2287

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C2330

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

33p

C2331

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2332

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 4U7 K 10V 0805

4u7

C2400

Bottom

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 16V 0603

1u0

C2401

Bottom

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0603

1u0

C2402

Bottom

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C2403

Bottom

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C2405

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

47p

C2700

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C2880

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 16V 0402

10n

C2881

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C2882

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 16V 0402

10n

C2883

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 16V 0402

10n

C2884

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C2885

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 16V 0402

10n

C2886

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C2887

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 16V 0402

10n

C2900

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 50V 0402

1n0

C3030

Top

Chipcap X7R 10% 16V 0402

10n

C3031

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C3032

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N M 16V 0402

100n

C7604

Top

CHIPCAP NP0 0P5 C 50V 0402

0p5

C7607

Top

Chipcap +-0.25pF NP0

1p2

C7610

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

10p

C7611

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

10p

C7612

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

10p

C7613

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 1U K 6V3 0402

1u0

C7614

Top

Chipcap +-0.25pF NP0

4p7

C7620

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 2U2 K 6V3 0603

2u2

C7623

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

22p

C7624

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C7625

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

22p

C7627

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

56p

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Copyright 2005 Nokia. All Rights Reserved.

9243363 (Issue 1)

RH-64
Parts and layouts
Item ref

PWB side

Nokia Customer Care


X/Y

Object name

Value

C7628

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

56p

C7630

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

22p

C7631

Top

CHIPCAP NP0 0P5 C 50V 0402

0p5

C7634

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C7635

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C7636

Top

Chipcap +-0.25pF NP0

1p8

C7637

Top

Chipcap 5% X7R

1n0

C7638

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

33p

C7639

Top

CHIPCAP NP0 270P J 25V 0402

270p

C7641

Top

CHIPCAP NP0 270P J 25V 0402

270p

C7643

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C7644

Top

Chipcap 5% X7R

560p

C7645

Top

Chipcap 5% X7R

560p

C7655

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

10p

C7656

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 100N K 10V 0402

100n

C7657

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

22p

C7658

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

22p

C7659

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

22p

C7668

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

22p

C7669

Top

CHIPCAP NP0 3N9 J 25V 0805

3n9

C7700

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

33p

C7701

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

33p

C7702

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

33p

C7711

Top

CHIPCAP X5R 2U2 K 10V 0805

2u2

C7712

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

15p

C7713

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

27p

C7714

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

27p

C7720

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

33p

C7725

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

120p

C7726

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

22p

C7727

Top

Chipcap 5% NP0

10p

C7728

Top

CHIPCAP NP0 0P5 C 50V 0402

0p5

D2200

Top

UEMCLITE V2.2 WD ENA LEADFREE TFBGA120

D2800

Top

UPP2M V2 10X10

D3000

Top

FLASH 2MX16 1.8/1.8V VFBGA44 PBFREE

2Mx16

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Parts and layouts

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Item ref

PWB side

X/Y

Object name

Value

F2000

Top

SM FUSE FF 2A 32V 0402

2.0A

H2400

Bottom

SM CONN BTB 2X5 F P0.5

L2000

Top

FERR.BEAD 0R03 42R/100MHZ 3A 0805

42R/100MHz

L2001

Top

CHIP BEAD ARRAY 2X1000R 0405

2x1000R/100MHz

L2002

Top

CHIP BEAD ARRAY 2X1000R 0405

2x1000R/100MHz

L2170

Top

FERRITE BEAD 0R5 600R/100MHZ 0603

600R/100MHz

L2180

Top

FERR.BEAD 220R/100M 2A 0R05 0603

220R/100MHz

L2181

Top

FERR.BEAD 220R/100M 2A 0R05 0603

220R/100MHz

L2182

Bottom

CHIP COIL 33N J Q23/800M 0402

33nH

L2183

Bottom

CHIP COIL 33N J Q23/800M 0402

33nH

L2400

Bottom

CHOKE 22U M0.33A 1R5 3.3X3.3X1.3

22uH

L7602

Top

CHIP COIL 10N J Q30/800M 0402

10nH

L7603

Top

CHIP COIL 10N J Q30/800M 0402

10nH

L7604

Top

CHIP COIL 2N2+-0N3 Q30/800M 0402

2n2H

L7605

Top

CHIP COIL 2N2+-0N3 Q30/800M 0402

2n2H

L7607

Top

CHIP COIL 2N2+-0N3 Q30/800M 0402

2n2H

M2000

Top

SMD VIBRA MOTOR 1.3V 90MA 9000RPM

N2150

Top

PW AMP TPA2010D1YZF 250KHZ

N2160

Top

TI ANALOG SWITCH TS5A3159DCKR

N2161

Top

TI ANALOG SWITCH TS5A3159DCKR

N2400

Bottom

DC/DC CONV LM3500/ TK65600 USMD8

N7600

Top

HUGIN + PMB3258V1.1 B9C PGVGFN48-4/-6

N7700

Top

FEM RF3282E5.1 4B-TX 2B-RX

R2000

Top

CHIP VARISTOR VWM5.6V VC15.5 0402

5.6V/15V/0.05J

R2001

Top

NTC RES 47K J B=4050+-3% 0402

47k

R2002

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100R

R2003

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100R

R2004

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100R

R2005

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100R

R2006

Top

RES VARISTOR 14/350V 3PF 0402

14/350V

R2007

Top

CHIP VARISTOR VWM14V VC50V 0402

14V/50V

R2008

Top

CHIP VARISTOR VWM14V VC50V 0402

14V/50V

R2009

Top

CHIP VARISTOR VWM14V VC50V 0402

14V/50V

R2010

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100k

R2011

Top

RES NETWORK 0W06 2X10R J 0404

2x10R

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Parts and layouts
Item ref

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Nokia Customer Care


X/Y

Object name

Value

R2013

Top

CHIP VARISTOR VWM5.6V VC15.5 0402

5.6V/15V/0.05J

R2020

Top

ASIP 4XESD **PB-FREE** BGA5

R2027

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

10k

R2068

Top

RES NETWORK 0W03 4X22R J 0804

4x22R

R2069

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

1k0

R2070

Top

CHIP VARISTOR VWM5.6V VC15.5 0402

5.6V/15V/0.05J

R2150

Top

RES NETWORK 0W06 2X1K0 J 0404

2x1k0

R2151

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

10R

R2152

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

10k

R2153

Top

RES NETWORK 0W06 2X2K2 J 0404

2x2k2

R2154

Top

RES NETWORK 0W06 2X2K2 J 0404

2x2k2

R2155

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

10R

R2156

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

2k2

R2158

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

18k

R2159

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

18k

R2160

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100k

R2171

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

220R

R2200

Top

CHIPRES 0W25 0R22 J 0805

0R22

R2202

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100k

R2203

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100k

R2204

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100k

R2205

Top

RES NETWORK 0W06 2X10K J 0404

2x10k

R2206

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100k

R2207

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

1k0

R2400

Bottom

Resistor 5% 63mW

33R

R2406

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

220R

R2407

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

220R

R2408

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

220R

R2409

Bottom

Resistor 5% 63mW

10k

R2700

Top

ASIP SIM INTERFACE **LOW CAP**BGA8

R2900

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

330R

R3030

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

4k7

R7605

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

22R

R7606

Top

Chipres 0W06 jumper 0402

0R

R7609

Top

Resistor 1% 63mW

12k

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Item ref

PWB side

X/Y

Object name

Value

R7610

Top

RES NETWORK 0W06 2X5K6 J 0404

2x5k6

R7611

Top

RES NETWORK 0W06 2X5K6 J 0404

2x5k6

R7615

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100R

R7616

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100R

R7617

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100R

R7619

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

3k3

R7630

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100k

R7631

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

18k

R7632

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

39R

R7633

Top

NTC RES 47K J B=4050+-3% 0402

47k

R7635

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

1k0

R7663

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

4k7

R7700

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

1k0

R7701

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

1k0

R7703

Top

Chipres 0W06 jumper 0402

0R

R7704

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

1k0

R7705

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

1k0

R7706

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

1k0

R7707

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

1k0

R7709

Top

Chipres 0W06 jumper 0402

0R

R7711

Top

RES NETWORK 0W04 1DB ATT 0404

870R/5R77/870R

R7714

Top

RES NETWORK 0W04 1DB ATT 0404

870R/5R77/870R

R7720

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

1k0

R7732

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

10k

R7733

Top

Resistor 5% 63mW

100R

V2000

Top

ASIP TVS BGA4

V2160

Top

TR PDTC114EE N 50V RB=RBE=10K EM3

V2400

Bottom

LED WHITE 90-335MCD 15MA 0DEG 1608

V2401

Bottom

TR PDTA114EE RB=RBE=10K 50V SC75

V7600

Top

DI CAP 40/15.8PF 1/3V SCD80

X2005

Top

SM LYNX BATT.CONN 3POL 12V 2A H7

X2060

Bottom

MODULE ID COMPONENT 2.8X1.8X0.3

X2700

Top

SM SIM CONN 6POL P2.54 H1.8

Z2400

Top

ASIP EMIF10-1K010F2 **PB-FREE**

Z7600

Top

SAW FILT 1842,5+-37.5MHZ 2.0X1.6

1842.5MHz

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Item ref

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X/Y

Object name

Value

Z7602

Top

SAW FILT 942.5+-17.5MHZ 2.0X1.6

942.5MHz

Z7603

Top

SILICON FILT 869.5+-45.5MHZ P-TSLP-7-4

869.5MHz

Z7604

Top

SILICON FILT 1810+-100MHZ P-TSLP-7-4

1710-1910MHz

Component layouts
Component layout, bottom side

Figure 4 Component layout, bottom side (1jv_50e)

Component layout, top side

Figure 5 Component layout, top side (1jv_50e)

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3 Phoenix service software

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Table of Contents
Introduction......................................................................................................................................................................................35
Read this first..............................................................................................................................................................................35
Service software installation.......................................................................................................................................................35
Phoenix installation steps in brief.......................................................................................................................................35
Installing Phoenix.....................................................................................................................................................................36
Phoenix update installation................................................................................................................................................311
Uninstalling Phoenix..............................................................................................................................................................312
Repairing Phoenix installation...........................................................................................................................................314
Phoenix service software data package overview.......................................................................................................315
Installing Phoenix data package........................................................................................................................................316
Uninstalling Phoenix data package..................................................................................................................................320
Service software instructions...................................................................................................................................................321
Configuring users in Phoenix..............................................................................................................................................321
Managing connections in Phoenix....................................................................................................................................322
Installing Flash support files for FPS-8* and FLS-4*.....................................................................................................325
Updating FPS-8 Flash prommer software.......................................................................................................................328
Activating FPS-8.......................................................................................................................................................................330
Deactivating FPS-8..................................................................................................................................................................332
Updating JBV-1 docking station software.......................................................................................................................333

List of Figures
Figure 6 Dongle not found...........................................................................................................................................................36
Figure 7 Preparing setup..............................................................................................................................................................37
Figure 8 Welcome dialog..............................................................................................................................................................37
Figure 9 Disclaimer text................................................................................................................................................................38
Figure 10 Destination folder........................................................................................................................................................38
Figure 11 Installation status 1....................................................................................................................................................39
Figure 12 Installation status 2....................................................................................................................................................39
Figure 13 Registering components 1.....................................................................................................................................310
Figure 14 Restart computer.......................................................................................................................................................310
Figure 15 Registering components 2.....................................................................................................................................311
Figure 16 Finish installation......................................................................................................................................................311
Figure 17 Installation interrupted...........................................................................................................................................312
Figure 18 Remove program.......................................................................................................................................................312
Figure 19 Uninstallation status................................................................................................................................................313
Figure 20 Finish uninstallation.................................................................................................................................................313
Figure 21 Restart computer.......................................................................................................................................................314
Figure 22 Repair program..........................................................................................................................................................315
Figure 23 Finish repair installation.........................................................................................................................................315
Figure 24 Extracting files............................................................................................................................................................316
Figure 25 Continue data package installation.....................................................................................................................317
Figure 26 Data package setup information..........................................................................................................................317
Figure 27 Data package destination folder..........................................................................................................................318
Figure 28 Start copying files......................................................................................................................................................318
Figure 29 Data package installation status..........................................................................................................................319
Figure 30 Finish data package installation..........................................................................................................................319
Figure 31 Uninstalling Phoenix data package.....................................................................................................................320
Figure 32 Finish data package uninstallation.....................................................................................................................320
Figure 33 Login..............................................................................................................................................................................321
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Figure 34 Add information for new user 1...........................................................................................................................321


Figure 35 Add information for new user 2...........................................................................................................................321
Figure 36 Login, user configured.............................................................................................................................................322
Figure 37 Phoenix icon...............................................................................................................................................................322
Figure 38 Manage connections................................................................................................................................................322
Figure 39 Connections list..........................................................................................................................................................323
Figure 40 Select mode: Manual................................................................................................................................................323
Figure 41 FLS virtual port icon..................................................................................................................................................323
Figure 42 Connections list..........................................................................................................................................................324
Figure 43 Connection information..........................................................................................................................................324
Figure 44 Scan product...............................................................................................................................................................324
Figure 45 Product support module information................................................................................................................325
Figure 46 Flash update welcome dialog...............................................................................................................................325
Figure 47 Uninstall flash update package.............................................................................................................................326
Figure 48 Flash installation interrupted................................................................................................................................326
Figure 49 Continue flash update..............................................................................................................................................326
Figure 50 Flash destination folder..........................................................................................................................................327
Figure 51 Flash installation status..........................................................................................................................................327
Figure 52 Finish flash update....................................................................................................................................................328
Figure 53 Phoenix icon...............................................................................................................................................................328
Figure 54 FPS-8 maintenance...................................................................................................................................................328
Figure 55 Prommer SW update................................................................................................................................................329
Figure 56 Prommer SW update done.....................................................................................................................................329
Figure 57 FPS-8 info window....................................................................................................................................................330
Figure 58 Flash directory window...........................................................................................................................................330
Figure 59 FPS-8 maintenance...................................................................................................................................................331
Figure 60 FPS-8 info window....................................................................................................................................................331
Figure 61 Box activation.............................................................................................................................................................332
Figure 62 Deactivation warning..............................................................................................................................................332
Figure 63 Extracting JBV-1 update files.................................................................................................................................333
Figure 64 JBV-1 update information.......................................................................................................................................334
Figure 65 JBV-1 update destination folder...........................................................................................................................334
Figure 66 Select installation: Full.............................................................................................................................................335
Figure 67 Select program folder..............................................................................................................................................335
Figure 68 Finish JBV-1 update installation...........................................................................................................................336
Figure 69 Checking JBV-1 SW version.....................................................................................................................................336
Figure 70 JBV-1 update directory window...........................................................................................................................337
Figure 71 JBV-1 SW update done.............................................................................................................................................337
Figure 72 JBV-1 SW status..........................................................................................................................................................337

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Introduction
Read this first
The Phoenix software is used to a number of different phones containing different versions of baseband
generations.
These instructions are intended as a general guide and are not product specific, where a Phoenix SW version
is shown you should use the relevant version for your product and in the screen shots where a type designator
is shown you should read the type designator for your product."

Service software installation


Phoenix installation steps in brief
Phoenix is the DCT-4 generation service software for reprogramming, testing and tuning the phone.
To install Phoenix, you need to:

Connect a DK2 Dongle or FLS-4S POS Flash Device


Install the Phoenix Service SW
Install the Data Package for Phoenix
Configure users
Manage connection settings (depends on the tools you are using)

Phoenix is now ready for FLS-4S Point Of Sales Flash Device use.
If you use FPS-8:
Update FPS-8 SW
Activate FPS-8
Update JBV-1 Docking Station SW (only when needed)
Phoenix is now ready to be used with FPS-8 flash prommer and other tools as well.
The Phoenix Service Software installation contains:
Service software support for all phone models included in the package
Flash update package files for FPS-8* and FLS-4S programming devices
All needed drivers for:
DK2 dongle
FLS-4S point of sales flash device
USB devices
Note: Separate installation packages for flash update files and drivers are also available, but it is not
necessary to use them unless updates appear between Phoenix Service SW releases. If separate update
packages are used, they should be used after Phoenix and data packages have been installed.

Supported operating systems


Windows 2000 and XP.

Hardware requirements for using Phoenix


Minimum: Processor 300 MHz, RAM memory 64 MB, disk space 100 MB.
Recommended for Windows 2000: Processor 700 MHz, RAM memory 256 MB, disk space 150 MB.

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Installing Phoenix
Before you begin
Check that a Dongle is attached to the parallel port of your computer.
Download the installation package (for example, phoenix_service_sw_a15_2004_24_7_55.exe) to your
computer (in C:\TEMP, for instance).
Close all other programs.
Run the application file (for example, phoenix_service_sw_a15_2004_24_7_55.exe) and follow the instructions
on the screen.
Note: Administrator rights may be required to be able to install Phoenix depending on the operating
system.
If uninstalling or rebooting is needed at any point, you will be prompted by the Install Shield program.

Context
If at any point during installation you get this message, Dongle is not found and installation cannot continue:

Figure 6 Dongle not found


Possible reasons may be a defective or too old PKD-1 Dongle (a new dongle has a six digit serial number).
Check the COM/parallel ports used first! After correcting the problem the installation can be restarted.
For more detailed information, please refer to Phoenix Help files. Each feature in Phoenix has its own Help
function, which can be activated while running the program. Press the F1 key or the Help button to activate a
Help file.

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Steps
1. Run the phoenix_service_sw_a15_2004_24_7_55.exe to start installation. Install Shield prepared the setup.

Figure 7 Preparing setup


Install Shield will prepare.
2. Click Next in Welcome dialog to continue.

Figure 8 Welcome dialog

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3. Read the disclaimer carefully.

Figure 9 Disclaimer text


4. Choose destination folder. The default folder C:\ProgramFiles\Nokia\Phoenix is recommended. Then click
Next to continue. You may choose another location by selecting Browse (not recommended).

Figure 10 Destination folder

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5. Wait for the components to be copied. The progress of the setup is shown in the Setup Status window.

Figure 11 Installation status 1


6. Wait for the drivers to be installed and updated.
The process may take several minutes to complete.
If the operating system does not require rebooting (Windows 2000, XP) the PC components are registered
right away.

Figure 12 Installation status 2

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Figure 13 Registering components 1


If the operating system requires restarting your computer (Windows 98, SE, ME) the Install Shield Wizard
will tell you about it. Select Yes... to reboot the PC immediately and No... to reboot the PC manually afterwards.

Figure 14 Restart computer


After the reboot, components are registered and Phoenix is ready for use.
Note: Phoenix does not work, if components have not been registered.

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Figure 15 Registering components 2


7. Click Finish to end installation.

Figure 16 Finish installation


Phoenix is now ready for use.

Next action
Before using Phoenix Service Software, you must:
install phone model specific data package for Phoenix, and
configure users and connections.
FPS-8* can be used after updating its Flash Update Package files.

Phoenix update installation


If you already have the Phoenix Service SW installed on your computer, sooner or later there will be need to
update it when new versions are released.
Always use the latest available versions of both the Phoenix Service SW and the phone-specific Data Package.
Instructions can be found in phone model specific Technical Bulletins and Phone Data Package readme.txt files
(shown during installation).
To update the Phoenix Service Software you need to take exactly the same steps as when installing it for the
first time:

Download the installation package to your computer hard disk.


Close all other programs.
Run the application file (for example, phoenix_service_sw_a15_2004_24_7_55.exe).
New version of Phoenix will be installed.
Driver versions will be checked and updated.

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When you update Phoenix from old to new version (for example, a14_2004_16_4_47 to a15_2004_24_7_55), the
update will take place automatically without uninstallation.
If you try to update the Phoenix Service Software with the same version that you already have (for example,
a15_2004_24_7_55 to a15_2004_24_7_55) you are asked if you want to uninstall the version of Phoenix you have
on your PC. In this case you can choose between total uninstallation and repair just like when you choose to
uninstall Phoenix service software from the Windows Control panel.
If you try to install an older version (for example, downgrade from a15_2004_24_7_55 to a14_2004_16_4_47),
installation will be interrupted.
Always follow the instructions on the screen.

Figure 17 Installation interrupted

Uninstalling Phoenix
Context
Uninstallation can be done manually from Windows Control Panel Add/Remove Programs .

Steps
1. Choose Phoenix Service Software Add/Remove Remove to uninstall Phoenix.

Figure 18 Remove program


The progress of the uninstallation is shown.
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Figure 19 Uninstallation status


2. If the operating system does not require rebooting, click Finish to complete.
Else, Install Shield Wizard will tell you about it. Select Yes... to reboot the PC immediately and No... to reboot
the PC manually afterwards.

Figure 20 Finish uninstallation

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Figure 21 Restart computer

Repairing Phoenix installation


Context
If you experience any problems with the service software, or suspect that files have been lost, you can use the
repair function before completely reinstalling Phoenix.
Note: The original installation package (for example, phoenix_service_sw_a15_2004_24_7_55.exe) must
be found on your PC when you run the repair setup.

Steps
1. Open Windows Control Panel Add/Remove Programs .
2. Select Phoenix Service Software Add/Remove .
3. In the following view, choose Repair.
Phoenix will now reinstall components and register them. The procedure is the same as in the update
installation.

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Figure 22 Repair program


4. Click Finish to complete repair.

Figure 23 Finish repair installation

Phoenix service software data package overview


Each product has its own data package (DP). This contains all product-specific data files to make the Phoenix
Service Software and tools usable with a certain phone model:

Product software binary files


Files for type label printing
Validation file for the faultlog repair data reporting system
All product-specific configuration files for Phoenix Service Software components

Data files are stored under C:\Program Files\Nokia\Phoenix (default).

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Installing Phoenix data package


Before you begin
1 Verify that The data package contains all product-specific data to make the Phoenix Service Software and
tools usable with a certain phone model.
2 Check that the dongle is attached to the parallel port of your computer.
3 Install Phoenix Service SW.
4 Download the installation package (for example, RM-51_dp_EA_v_1_0.exe) to your computer (for example, in
C:\TEMP).
5 Close all other programs.
6 Run the application file (for example, RM-51_dp_EA_ v_1_0.exe) and follow the instructions on the screen.
If you already have the Phoenix Service SW installed on your computer, you will need to update it when a new
version is released.
Note: Very often the Phoenix Service SW and the phone-specific data package for Phoenix come in
pairs, meaning that a certain version of Phoenix can only be used with a certain version of the data
package. Always use the latest available versions of both. Instructions can be found in phone model
specific Technical Bulletins and readme.txt files of the data packages.

Steps
1. To start installation, run the application file (for example, RM-51_dp_EA_ v_1_0.exe).
2. Click Next, and wait for the installation files to be extracted.

Figure 24 Extracting files

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3. Click Next to continue.

Figure 25 Continue data package installation


In this view you can see the contents of the data package. Read the text carefully. There should be information
about the Phoenix version required with this data package.
Click Next to continue.

Figure 26 Data package setup information

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4. Confirm location and click Next to continue.

Figure 27 Data package destination folder


The install shield checks where the Phoenix application is installed and the directory is shown.
Click Next to continue.
5. Click Next to start copying the files.
Phone model specific files will be installed. Please wait.

Figure 28 Start copying files

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Figure 29 Data package installation status


6. Click Finish to complete the installation.

Figure 30 Finish data package installation


You now have all phone model specific files installed in your Phoenix Service SW.

Next action
Phoenix can be used, for example, for flashing phones and printing type labels. But first you must:
configure users, and
manage connections.
FLS-4S can be used right away.
FPS-8* can be used after updating Flash Update Package files.
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Uninstalling Phoenix data package


Context
If you try to install the same version of Phoenix data package that you already have, you are asked if you want
to uninstall the version you have on your PC. Older versions of data packages dont need to be uninstalled unless
instructions to do so are given in the readme.txt file of the data package and bulletins concerning the release.
Please read all related documents carefully.

Steps
1. Click OK to uninstall, Cancel if you dont want to uninstall.

Figure 31 Uninstalling Phoenix data package


2. Once the previously installed data package is uninstalled, click Finish.

Figure 32 Finish data package uninstallation

Alternative steps
Uninstallation can also be done manually from Windows Control Panel Add/Remove Programs
xx-xx (* Phone Data Package) . (*= type designator of the phone

Next action
Run the installation package again to continue installation from the beginning.

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Service software instructions


Configuring users in Phoenix
Steps
1. Start Phoenix Service SW and log in.
If your user ID is already configured, choose it from the dropdown list and click OK. To add a new user or
edit existing ones click Maintain.

Figure 33 Login
2. Choose New to add information for a new user.

Figure 34 Add information for new user 1


3. Type in your name and initials and click OK.

Figure 35 Add information for new user 2


A new user is now created.
4. Click OK.
You are now able to login with this user name.
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5. Click OK.

Figure 36 Login, user configured

Managing connections in Phoenix


Steps
1. Start Phoenix Service SW and log in.

Figure 37 Phoenix icon


2. Choose File Manage Connections .

Figure 38 Manage connections


Existing connections can be selected, edited, deleted, and new ones created by using this dialog.

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Figure 39 Connections list


3. Click Add to add a new connection, and select if you want to create it manually or by using the Connection
Wizard.
In the following dialogs you will be asked to select settings for the connection. If you use the Wizard, connect
the tools and a phone to your PC and the wizard will automatically try to configure the correct connection.
4. Select Manual mode, and click Next to continue.

Figure 40 Select mode: Manual


i

For FLS-4S POS Flash Device, choose the following connection settings:
Media: FBUS
COM Port: Virtual COM Port used by FLS-4
Note: ALWAYS check this. Go to Windows Control Panel FLS Virtual Port Configuration .

Figure 41 FLS virtual port icon

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ii For FPS-8 Flash Prommer, choose the following connection settings:

Media: FPS-8
Port Num: COM Port where FPS-8 is connected
COMBOX_DEF_MEDIA: FBUS
5. Click Finish to complete the configuration.
6. Activate the connection you want to use by clicking it, use up/down arrows to move it on top of the list, and
click Apply.

Figure 42 Connections list


The connection is now selected and can be used after closing the Manage Connections window.
Selected connection will be shown on the right hand bottom corner of the screen.

Figure 43 Connection information


7. To use the selected connection, connect the phone to Phoenix with correct service tools, make sure that it
is switched on and select Scan Product.

Figure 44 Scan product


When a product is found, Phoenix will load product support. Name of the loaded product support module
and its version information will be shown on the bottom of the screen.

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Figure 45 Product support module information

Installing Flash support files for FPS-8* and FLS-4*


Before you begin
Note: This is a separate installation package.
Install Phoenix Service SW.
Install phone model specific data package for Phoenix.
The flash support files are delivered in the same installation package with Phoenix data packages or newer
Phoenix packages since September 2003.
Normally it is enough to install Phoenix and the phone-specific data package because the Phoenix installation
always includes the latest flash update package files for FLS-4S/FPS-8*.
A separate installation package for flash support files is available, and the files can be updated according to
this instruction if updates appear between Phoenix/data package releases.

Context
If you are not using a separate installation package, you can skip this section and continue with FPS-8 Flash
prommer SW update (Page 328) after installing a new phone data package.

Steps
1. Start by double clicking flash_update_03_13_001.exe to begin installation.

Figure 46 Flash update welcome dialog

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2. If the same version of Flash Update package already exists, and you want to reinstall it, the previous package
is first uninstalled. Run the installation again.

Figure 47 Uninstall flash update package


If you try to downgrade the existing version to older ones, the setup will be aborted. If you really want to
downgrade, uninstall newer files manually from Control Panel and then rerun the installation again.

Figure 48 Flash installation interrupted


If an older version exists on your PC and it needs to be updated, click Next to continue installation.

Figure 49 Continue flash update

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3. It is highly recommended to install the files to the default destination folder C:\Program Files\Nokia
\Phoenix. Click Next to continue.

Figure 50 Flash destination folder


When installing the flash update files for the first time you may choose another location by selecting
Browse. However, this is not recommended.
Installation will continue.

Figure 51 Flash installation status

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4. Choose Finish to complete the installation procedure.

Figure 52 Finish flash update

Next action
FLS-4 can be used right after the Flash Update Package is installed.
FPS-8* flash prommer must be updated using Phoenix!

Updating FPS-8 Flash prommer software


Steps
1. Start Phoenix Service Software and log in, manage connection correctly for the FPS-8* flash prommer.

Figure 53 Phoenix icon


2. Choose Flashing FPS-8 Maintenance .

Figure 54 FPS-8 maintenance


Note: Screen shots may be different depending on the Phoenix version used and the connected
components.
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3. When the new FPS-8 flash update package is installed to computer you will be asked to update the files to
your FPS-8 Prommer. Select Yes to update files.

Figure 55 Prommer SW update


4. Wait until you are notified that update has been successful; the procedure will take a couple of minutes.
Click OK to close the FPS-8 Maintenance window.

Figure 56 Prommer SW update done


View after successful prommer software update:

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Figure 57 FPS-8 info window

Alternative steps
FPS-8 SW can also be updated by pressing Update button and selecting appropriate fps8upd.ini file in C:
\Program Files\Nokia\Phoenix\Flash.

Figure 58 Flash directory window


All files can be loaded separately to FPS-8. To do this, just press the right mouse button in the Flash box
files window and select the file type to be loaded.
More information can be found in Phoenix Help.

Activating FPS-8
Context
Before FPS-8 can be successfully used for phone programming, it must first be activated. Fill in first the FPS-8
activation request sheet in the FPS-8 sales package and follow the instructions on the sheet (included in sales
package CD-ROM or from partner web site).
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When activation file is received (for example, 00000.in), copy it to C:\ProgramFiles\Nokia\Phoenix


\BoxActivation directory on your computer (this directory is created when Phoenix is installed).

Steps
1. Start Phoenix Service Software.
2. Select Flashing FPS-8 maintenance .

Figure 59 FPS-8 maintenance


3. Click Activate in the FPS-8 Maintenance window.

Figure 60 FPS-8 info window


If you saved the activation file to some other directory on your PC, Browse to find it

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4. Click Open to activate the box.

Figure 61 Box activation


5. Turn the FPS-8's power off and on to complete activation.

Deactivating FPS-8
Context
If there is, for example, a need to send the FPS-8 box for repair, it must be deactivated first.

Steps
1.
2.
3.
4.

Start Phoenix Service Software.


Choose Maintenance Prommer Maintenance .
In the Prommer Maintenance window, click Deactivate.
To confirm the deactivation, click Yes.

Figure 62 Deactivation warning


The box is deactivated.
5. To complete the deactivation, restart FPS-8.

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Updating JBV-1 docking station software


Before you begin
The JBV-1 docking station contains software (firmware) which can be updated. You need the following
equipment to update the software:

PC with USB connection


operating system supporting USB (Not Win 95 or NT)
USB Cable (can be purchased from shops or suppliers providing PC hardware and accessories)
JBV-1 docking station
external power supply (11-16V)

Before installation:
Download Jbv1_18_update.zip file to your computer (in C:\TEMP for example) from your download web site.
Close all other programs.
Follow instructions on the screen.

Context
The JBV-1 docking station is a common tool for all DCT-4 generation products. In order to make the JBV-1 usable
with different phone models, a phone-specific docking station adapter is used.

Steps
1.

Run Jbv1_18_update.zip file and start software installation by double clicking Setup.exe.
Note: DO NOT CONNECT THE USB CABLE/JBV-1 TO YOUR COMPUTER YET!

Figure 63 Extracting JBV-1 update files


Files needed for JBV-1 package setup program will be extracted.

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2.

Read the instructions in the dialog box and click Next to continue.

3.

Figure 64 JBV-1 update information


Accept the suggested destination folder for installing the JBV-1 SW Package, and click Next to continue.

4.

Figure 65 JBV-1 update destination folder


Select Full installation and click Next to continue.

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5.

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Figure 66 Select installation: Full


A program folder is created and the software files are installed there. Click Next to continue.

Figure 67 Select program folder

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6.

7.
8.

Click Finish to complete the installation.

Figure 68 Finish JBV-1 update installation


Connect the USB cable/JBV-1 to your computer. Connect power to JBV-1 (11-16V DC) from an external power
supply, then connect the USB Cable between the JBV-1 USB connector and the PC.
Install or update the JBV-1 USB drivers which are delivered with the JBV-1 SW installation package.
The drivers can be found in C:\Program Files\Nokia\ JBV-1 Firmware Update\JBV-1USB driver
If there is no previously installed JBV-1 Firmware update package installed on your computer, Windows
will detect connected USB cable and detect drivers for new HW. You will be prompted about this, please
follow the instructions and allow Windows to search and install the best drivers available.
If there is a previously installed JBV-1 Firmware update package (v.17 or older) on your computer, please
update the JBV-1 USB driver. Please see the readme.txt file in C:\Program Files\Nokia\JBV-1 Firmware
Update\JBV-1USB driver folder for instructions on how to update the JBV-1 USB Driver.

9.

After you have installed or updated the JBV-1 USB driver, the actual JBV-1 SW update can begin.
Go to folder C:\Program Files\Nokia\JBV-1 Firmware Update\JBV-1 Firmware Update and start JBV-1 Update
SW by double clicking fwup.exe.

JBV-1 Firmware update starts and shows current status of the connected JBV-1. If firmware version read
from your JBV-1 is not the latest one available (v.17 or older), it needs to be updated to version 18 by
clicking Update Firmware.
10. Choose Refresh Status to check the SW version.

Figure 69 Checking JBV-1 SW version


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11. Choose file JBV1v18.CDE and click Open to update your JBV-1 to a new version (v.18).

Figure 70 JBV-1 update directory window


Wait until you hear a "click" from the JBV-1.
The older SW file JBV1v17.CDE is visible in this view only if the previous JBV-1 SW package has been installed
on your computer.
12. Click OK to see the current JBV-1 status (after a successful update).

Figure 71 JBV-1 SW update done

Figure 72 JBV-1 SW status


You have now updated the software of your JBV-1 docking station and it is ready for use.

Next action
If you have several docking stations you need to update, disconnect the power and USB cables from the previous
one and connect them to the next docking station. First, click Refresh Status to see the current SW version and
then Update Firmware to update the software.
After you have updated all docking stations, close the JBV-1 Firmware Update dialog box.

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4 Service tools and concepts

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Table of Contents
Service tools......................................................................................................................................................................................45
ACF-8..............................................................................................................................................................................................45
AXS-4.............................................................................................................................................................................................45
CA-10DS.........................................................................................................................................................................................45
CA-28DS....................................................................................................................................................................................40
CA-31D...........................................................................................................................................................................................46
CA-35S......................................................................................................................................................................................40
CA-41PS....................................................................................................................................................................................40
CA-5S..............................................................................................................................................................................................46
CA-65DS....................................................................................................................................................................................40
CA-66DS....................................................................................................................................................................................40
CA-67DS....................................................................................................................................................................................40
DA-49........................................................................................................................................................................................40
DAU-9S......................................................................................................................................................................................40
FLC-2..............................................................................................................................................................................................48
FLS-4S............................................................................................................................................................................................48
FPS-10.......................................................................................................................................................................................40
FPS-11...........................................................................................................................................................................................49
FPS-8..............................................................................................................................................................................................49
JBV-1.........................................................................................................................................................................................40
MJ-59.........................................................................................................................................................................................40
PCS-1.........................................................................................................................................................................................40
PKD-1........................................................................................................................................................................................40
RJ-51 PA...................................................................................................................................................................................40
RJ-72.........................................................................................................................................................................................40
RJ-79.........................................................................................................................................................................................40
SA-41........................................................................................................................................................................................40
SF-10.........................................................................................................................................................................................40
SPS-1...........................................................................................................................................................................................411
SRT-6.........................................................................................................................................................................................40
SS-54.........................................................................................................................................................................................40
ST-30.........................................................................................................................................................................................40
ST-32.........................................................................................................................................................................................40
SX-4...........................................................................................................................................................................................40
XCS-4...........................................................................................................................................................................................413
XRF-1.........................................................................................................................................................................................40
Service software concept...........................................................................................................................................................414
POS (Point of Sales) flash concept.....................................................................................................................................414
FPS-8 Prommer box flash concept.....................................................................................................................................415
FLS-10 Prommer box flash concept...................................................................................................................................416
FLS-11 Prommer box flash concept...................................................................................................................................417
JBV-1 flash concept with FLS-10.........................................................................................................................................418
JBV-1 flash concept.................................................................................................................................................................419
Module jig (MJ-59) service concept...................................................................................................................................420

List of Figures
Figure 73 POS flash concept......................................................................................................................................................414
Figure 74 FPS-8 Prommer box flash concept.......................................................................................................................415
Figure 75 FPS-10 Prommer box flash concept.....................................................................................................................416
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Figure 76 FPS-11 Prommer box flash concept.....................................................................................................................416


Figure 77 JBV-1 flash concept with FPS-10...........................................................................................................................416
Figure 78 JBV-1 flash concept...................................................................................................................................................416
Figure 79 Module jig service concept.....................................................................................................................................420

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Service tools
List of Service Tools
The table below gives a short overview of service tools that can be used for testing, error analysis and repair
of product , refer to various concepts.
ACF-8

Universal power
supply

ACF-8 universal power supply is used to power FPS-8. ACF-8 has 6V DC


and 2.1A output.

AXS-4

Service cable

The AXS-4 D9-D9 service cable is used to connect two 9 pin D connectors
for example between PC and FPS-8.
The cable length is 2 meters.

CA-10DS

Bi-directional Parallel
Cable

Bi-Directional parallel cable included in FPS-8 sales pack.

CA-28DS

Service data cable

The CA-28DS service cable is used to connect FLS-4S to the POS flash
adapter for supplying a controlled operating voltage and data
connection.
Note: Old XCS-1 cable can be used as well.

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CA-31D

USB cable

The CA-31D USB cable is used to connect FPS-10 or FPS-11 to a PC. It is


included in the FPS-10 and FPS-11 sales packages.

CA-35S

Power cable

Power cable for connecting e.g. the FPS-10 prommer box to the POS flash
adapter.

CA-41PS

Power cable

Power cable for connection of e.g. the JBV-1 docking station to the FPS10 prommer box.

CA-5S

DC cable

The DC cable CA-5S is used to connect JBV-1 to the phone charger jack
for ADC/VCHAR/ICHAR calibration
Note: Old SCB-3 can be used as well.

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CA-65DS

DS easy flash cable

The CA-65 DS easy flash cable is used to connect the phone bottom
connector to either POS flashing device (FLS-4S) or to the PROMMER box
(FPS-11).
CA-66DS

Easy flash cable

This cable connects the phone DC port to the FPS-8 prommer.

CA-67DS

Easy flash cable

This cable connects the phone DC port to the FPS-10 prommer.

DA-49

Docking station
adapter

The Docking Station adaptor is used for this phone in combination with
JBV-1. The adapter supports flashing and energy management
calibration.
Features include:

compatible with the JBV-1


easy phone attachment and detachment.
reliable phone locking
switch for detecting phone
replaceable SIM interface

DAU-9S

MBUS cable

The MBUS cable DAU-9S has a modular connector and is used, for
example, between the PC's serial port and module jigs, flash adapters or
docking station adapters.
Note: Docking station adapters valid for DCT4 products.

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FLC-2

DC cable

FLC-2 is used with a flash adapter to supply a controlled operating


voltage.

FLS-4S

Flash device

FLS-4S is a dongle and flash device incorporated into one package,


developed specifically for POS use.

FPS-10

Flash prommer

FPS-10 interfaces with:

PC
Control unit
Flash adapter
Smart card

FPS-10 flash prommer features:

Flash functionality for BB5 and DCT-4 terminals


Smart Card reader for SX-2 or SX-4
USB traffic forwarding
USB to FBUS/Flashbus conversion
LAN to FBUS/Flashbus and USB conversion
Vusb output switchable by PC command

FPS-10 sales package includes:


FPS-10 prommer
Power Supply with 5 country specific cords
USB cable

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FPS-11

Parallel flash
prommer

FPS-11 interfaces with:

PC
Control unit
Flash adapter
Smart card

FPS-11 flash prommer features:

Can flash up to 8 phones at a time, controlled by one PC


Communication method between PC and FPS-11 is single USB2.0
No need for external power for powering up phones
Smart Card reader for SX-2 and SX-4
Updates software
Future feature: will support all DCT-4 protocols and models

FPS-11 sales package includes:

FPS-11
Power Supply for FPS-11
EUR, UK, USA Power cords
USB2.0 cable

FPS-8

FLASH prommer

The flash prommer FPS-8 is used for example with flash adapters,
docking station adapters and flash/docking stations. Power is supplied
to FPS-8 from the universal power supply, ACF-8.
The sales pack includes:

FPS-8 flash prommer


FPS-8 activation sheet
ACF-8 universal power supply
AXS-4 service cable (D9-D9)
Printer cable

JBV-1

Docking station

The JBV-1 docking station is a general tool that has been designed for
calibration and software update use. The JBV-1 is used together with a
docking station adapter as one unit
In calibration mode the JBV-1 is powered by an external power supply:
11-16V DC. When flashing the power for the phone must be taken from
the flash prommer.
Note: JBV-1 main electrical functions are:
adjustable VBATT calibration voltage, current measurement
limit voltage: VCHAR, current measurement: ICHAR
adjustable ADC calibration voltage via BTEM and the BSI
signal
BTEMP and BSI calibration resistor
signal from FBUS to the phone via the parallel jig
control via FBUS or USB
Flash OK/FAIL indication
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MJ-59

Module jig

MJ-59 is meant for component level troubleshooting.


The jig includes an RF interface for GSM.

PCS-1

Power cable

The PCS-1 power cable (DC) is used with a docking station, a module jig
or a control unit to supply a controlled operating voltage.

PKD-1

SW security device

SW security device is a piece of hardware enabling the use of the service


software when connected to the parallel (LPT) port of the PC.
Without the device, it is not possible to use the service software.
Printer or any such device can be connected to the PC through the device
if needed.
RJ-51 PA

Rework jig

To be used with ST-30!

RJ-72

Rework jig

To be used with rework stencil ST-32.

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RJ-79

Soldering jig

The soldering jig RJ-79 is used for soldering and as a rework jig for system
module. It is made of lead-free rework compatible material.

SA-41

RF Coupler

SA-41 RF Coupler is used for Go/No-Go test after changing components


in the RF part of the phone.
The SA-41 is mounted on the docking station adapter.
Note: For RF attenuation values, please refer to the Service
bulletin.

SF-10

POS flash adapter

The POS flash adapter SF-10 allows FBUS/MBUS connections for flashing.

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SPS-1

Soldering Paste
Spreader

SRT-6

Opening tool

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SS-54

Alignment Jig

Alignment jig is used to efficiently assemble the dome-sheet to the


pone's PWB. The jig is made of EDS proof material.

ST-30

Rework stencil

Rework stencil to be used together with RJ-51 to rework the Front End
Module (FEM)

ST-32

Rework stencil for


N7600

Rework stencil to be used together with RJ-72 for rework of N7600.

SX-4

Smart card

SX-4 is a BB5 security device used to protect critical features in tuning


and testing.
SX-4 is also needed together with FPS-10 when DCT-4 phones are flashed.

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XCS-4

Modular cable

XCS-4 is a shielded (one specially shielded conductor) modular cable for


flashing and service purposes.

XRF-1

RF cable

The RF cable is used to connect, for example, a module repair jig to the
RF measurement equipment.
SMA to N-Connector ca. 610mm.
Attenuation for:
GSM850/900: 0.3+-0.1 dB
GSM1800/1900: 0.5+-0.1 dB
WLAN: 0.6+-0.1dB

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Service software concept


POS (Point of Sales) flash concept

Figure 73 POS flash concept


Item

Description

Type

Phone

Battery

Easy flash cable

CA-65DS

FLS-4S sales pack

FLS-4S

AC charger

ACF-8

PC with Service SW CD-ROM

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FPS-8 Prommer box flash concept

Figure 74 FPS-8 Prommer box flash concept


Item

Description

Type

Phone

Battery

Service cable

CA-66DS

Flash prommer box sales pack including 2 pcs SF12 SRAM

FPS-8

AC Charger, included in FPS-8 sales package

ACF-8

RS-232 (D9 D9) cable, included in FPS-8 sales pack

AXS-4

Printer cable, included in FPS-8 sales package

Software protection key

PC with service SW

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FLS-10 Prommer box flash concept

Figure 75 FPS-10 Prommer box flash concept


Item

Description

Type

Battery

Phone

Service cable

CA-67DS

Flash prommer box sales pack

FPS-10

Power supply, included in FPS-10 sales package

AFC-8

USB A to B cable

CA-31D

Software protection key

PKD-1

Service SW (PHOENIX)

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FLS-11 Prommer box flash concept

Figure 76 FPS-11 Prommer box flash concept


Item

Description

Type

Phone

Battery

BL-5C

DC power cable

CA-65DS

Flash prommer box sales pack

FPS-11

Power supply, included in FPS-11 sales package

USB A to B cable

CA-31D

Software protection key

PKD-1

Service SW (PHOENIX)

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JBV-1 flash concept with FLS-10

Figure 77 JBV-1 flash concept with FPS-10


Item

Description

Type

Docking station

JBV-1

Docking station adapter

DA-49

DC power cable

CA-41PS

Modular cable

XCS-4

Flash prommer box sales pack

FPS-10

Power supply, included in FPS-10 sales package

AFC-8

USB A to B cable

CA-31D

Software protection key

PKD-1

Service SW (PHOENIX)

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JBV-1 flash concept

Figure 78 JBV-1 flash concept


Item

Description

Type

Docking station

JBV-1

Docking station adapter

DA-49

DC power cable

PCS-1

Modular cable

XCS-4

Flash prommer box sales pack

FPS-8

Power supply, included in FPS-8 sales package

AFC-8

RS-232 (D9 D9) cable, included in FPS-8 sales package

AXS-4

Printer cable, included in FPS-8 sales package

Software protection key

10

Service SW (PHOENIX)

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Module jig (MJ-59) service concept

Figure 79 Module jig service concept


Item

Description

Type

Module jig

MJ-59

RF test cable

XCF-4

Service MBUS/FBUS cable

DAU-9S

DC power cable

PCS-1

Software protection key

PKD-1

PC with Service SW (PHOENIX)

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5 Disassembly and
reassembly instructions

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Table of Contents
Disassembly instructions..............................................................................................................................................................55
Reassembly instructions...............................................................................................................................................................59

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Disassembly instructions
Steps
1.

Tools needed for disassembly and reassembly.

2.

Protect the window with a film.

3.

Press the release button and remove the B-cover.

4.

Use the STR-6 to unlock the A-cover on both sides.

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5.

Remove the A-cover. Always start on the top side of the device when reassembling the A-cover.

6.

Remove the keymat and protect the inner side of the window with a film.

7.

Unscrew the six Torx Plus size 6 screws in the shown order. For reassembly, use the reverse order and a
Torx Plus size 6 driver with a torque setting of 24 Ncm.
Note: For reassembly, ALWAYS USE NEW SCREWS!

8.

Lift the LCD shielding while carefully pressing on the LCD module with a clean cloth.

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9.

Nokia Customer Care

Remove the LCD shielding.

10. Remove the acoustic channel.

11. Protect the LCD module with a film.

12. Take care of the surrounding components when opening the LCD connector.

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13. Use the SRT-6 to open the LCD connector in the shown order. Be extra careful with the flex foil of the LCD
module.

14. Remove the LCD module.

15. Remove the light guide assembly.

16. Lift the engine module a bit with the SRT-6 and remove it from the D-cover assembly.

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17. The antenna IHF assembly drops out when turning the D-cover assembly.

18. Press out the Easy Flash connector by using the DC-plug.

19. Remove the microphone with the slotted screwdriver.

Reassembly instructions
For reassembly, follow the instructions for disassembly, but in reversed order.
Note: Pay extra attention to steps 7 and 5.

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6 Baseband
troubleshooting

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Table of Contents
General baseband troubleshooting..........................................................................................................................................65
Phone is dead.............................................................................................................................................................................65
Flash programming do not work.........................................................................................................................................66
Easy flash programming does not work............................................................................................................................68
Power does not stay on or the phone is jammed...........................................................................................................69
Display shows "Contact Service"........................................................................................................................................610
The phone does not register to the networks, or the phone can not make a call............................................611
SIM related faults..........................................................................................................................................................................612
Insert SIM card fault...............................................................................................................................................................612
SIM card rejected.....................................................................................................................................................................613
User interface.................................................................................................................................................................................614
Blank display............................................................................................................................................................................614
Display is corrupt....................................................................................................................................................................614
Dead keys..................................................................................................................................................................................615
No backlight for display or keys.........................................................................................................................................615
Audio troubleshooting................................................................................................................................................................617
Audio troubleshooting using phoenix.............................................................................................................................617
Check microphone using "Hp microphone in Ext speaker out" loop.....................................................................618
Check earpiece using "Ext microphone in Hp speaker out" loop.............................................................................619
Check IHF & ringing tone function using "Buzzer".......................................................................................................619
Check vibra function using "Vibra control".....................................................................................................................620
Earpiece fault...........................................................................................................................................................................621
IHF/ringing tone fault............................................................................................................................................................622
Headset earpiece fault..........................................................................................................................................................623
Microphone fault.....................................................................................................................................................................624
Headset microphone fault...................................................................................................................................................625

List of Figures
Figure 80 Phone is dead troubleshooting...............................................................................................................................66
Figure 81 Flash programming fault..........................................................................................................................................67
Figure 82 Easy flash programming fault..................................................................................................................................69
Figure 83 Power does not stay on or the phone is jammed...........................................................................................610
Figure 84 Troubleshooting when the "Contact Service" message is seen.................................................................611
Figure 85 No registering or call................................................................................................................................................612
Figure 86 Insert SIM card fault..................................................................................................................................................613
Figure 87 Signal diagram...........................................................................................................................................................613
Figure 88 Signal diagram...........................................................................................................................................................614
Figure 89 Blank display...............................................................................................................................................................614
Figure 90 Display is corrupt.......................................................................................................................................................615
Figure 91 Dead keys.....................................................................................................................................................................615
Figure 92 No backlight for display or keys...........................................................................................................................616
Figure 93 Phoenix audio test window...................................................................................................................................617
Figure 94 PWB audio test points.............................................................................................................................................618
Figure 95 Test arrangement for microphone......................................................................................................................619
Figure 96 Test arrangement for of earpiece........................................................................................................................619
Figure 97 Checking IHF and ring tone by using "Buzzer".................................................................................................620
Figure 98 Checking vibra function by using vibra control...............................................................................................620
Figure 99 Earpiece fault flow chart.........................................................................................................................................621
Figure 100 IHF/ringing tone fault flow chart.......................................................................................................................622
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Figure 101 Headset earpiece fault flow chart.....................................................................................................................623


Figure 102 Microphone fault flow chart................................................................................................................................624
Figure 103 Headset microphone fault flow chart..............................................................................................................625

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General baseband troubleshooting


Phone is dead
Context
This means that the phone does not use any current at all when the supply is connected and/or power key is
pressed. It is assumed that the voltage supplied is 3.6VDC. The UEMCLite will prevent any functionality at battery/
supply levels below 2.9VDC.

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Context

Figure 80 Phone is dead troubleshooting

Flash programming do not work


The flash programming can be done via the pads on the PWB (J2060).

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In case of Flash failure in FLALI station, swap the phone and send it back to the care program for further analysis.
Possible failures could be short-circuit of balls under BGAs (UEMCLite, UPP4M, FLASH). Missing or misaligned
components. In flash programming error cases the flash prommer can give some information about a fault. The
fault information messages could be:
Phone doesn't set FBUS_TX line low
Because of the use of uBGA components it is not possible to verify if there is a short circuit in control- and address
lines of MCU (UPP4M) and memory (flash).

Figure 81 Flash programming fault


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Easy flash programming does not work


The flash programming can also be done via the easy flash connector.
In case of Flash failure in FLALI station, swap the phone and send it back to the care program for further analysis.
Possible failures could be short-circuit of balls under BGAs (UEMCLite, UPP4M, FLASH). Missing or misaligned
components.
In flash programming error cases the flash prommer can give some information about a fault. The fault
information messages could be:
- Phone does not set FBUS_TX line low
Because of the use of uBGA components it is not possible to verify if there is a short circuit in control- and address
lines of MCU (UPP4M) and memory (flash).

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Figure 82 Easy flash programming fault

Power does not stay on or the phone is jammed


If this kind of a failure is presenting itself immediately after FLALI, it is most likely caused by ASIC's missing
contact with PWB.
If the MCU doesnt service the watchdog register within the UEMCLite, the operations watchdog will run out
after approximately 32 seconds. Unfortunately, the service routine can not be measured.

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Figure 83 Power does not stay on or the phone is jammed

Display shows "Contact Service"


This error can only happen at power up where several self-tests is run. If any of these test cases fails the display
will show the message: "Contact Service".
It's individual test cases so the below lineup of error hunting's has no chronological order. Use common sense
and experience to decide which test case to start error hunting at.

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Figure 84 Troubleshooting when the "Contact Service" message is seen

The phone does not register to the networks, or the phone can not make a call
If the phone doesn't register to the network, the fault can be in either BB or RF. Only few signals can be tested
since several signals is 'buried' in one or more of the inner layers of the PWB.
First of all check that SIM LOCK is not causing the error by using a Test-SIM card and connect the phone to a tester.

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Figure 85 No registering or call

SIM related faults


Insert SIM card fault
The hardware of the SIM interface from UEMCLite (D2200) to the SIM connector (X2700) can be tested without
a SIM card. When the power is switched on the phone first check for a 1.8SIM card and then a 3V SIM card. The
phone will try this four times, where after it will display Insert SIM card.

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Figure 86 Insert SIM card fault

Figure 87 Signal diagram

SIM card rejected


The error SIM card rejected means that the ATR message received from SIM card is corrupted, e.g. data signal
levels are wrong. The first data is always ATR and it is sent from card to phone.
For reference a picture with normal SIM power-up is shown below.

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Figure 88 Signal diagram

User interface
Blank display
The display does not show any information at all.

Figure 89 Blank display

Display is corrupt
The display contains missing or fading segments or color presentation is incorrect.

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Figure 90 Display is corrupt

Dead keys
Not a single key is responding.

Figure 91 Dead keys

No backlight for display or keys


There is no backlight on the display or on the keys.

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Figure 92 No backlight for display or keys

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Audio troubleshooting
Audio troubleshooting using phoenix

Figure 93 Phoenix audio test window

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Figure 94 PWB audio test points

Check microphone using "Hp microphone in Ext speaker out" loop


Steps
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.

Connect phone with Phoenix.


Open audio test window from Testing -> Audio test, as shown in Figure Phoenix audio test window above.
Select Hp microphone in Ext speaker out
Select Loop as On
Input sound at microphone port, for example 94 dB SPL 1 kHz.
Check if signal is detected at XEARP/N pads, shown in Figure PWB audio test points above.

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Figure 95 Test arrangement for microphone

Check earpiece using "Ext microphone in Hp speaker out" loop


Steps
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.

Connect phone with Phoenix.


Open audio test window from Testing -> Audio test, as shown in Figure Phoenix audio test window above.
Select Ext microphone in Hp speaker out
Select Loop as On
Input signal to XMICP/N pads, as shown in Figure PWB audio test points above, for example 100 mVpp, 1 kHz.
Check if sound is heard in earpiece.

Figure 96 Test arrangement for of earpiece

Check IHF & ringing tone function using "Buzzer"


Steps
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.

Connect phone with Phoenix.


Open audio test window from Testing -> Audio test, as shown in Figure Phoenix audio test window above.
In Buzzer area, select suitable signal to be played, for example 1 kHz, Strength 5
Select Volume as On
Check if sound is heard in IHF.

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Figure 97 Checking IHF and ring tone by using "Buzzer"

Check vibra function using "Vibra control"


Steps
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.

Connect phone with Phoenix.


Open Vibra control window from Testing -> Vibra control, as shown in the figure below.
Select suitable intensity value, for example 53 %.
Select Vibra state as Enabled
Click Write.
Check if Vibra works.

Figure 98 Checking vibra function by using vibra control

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Earpiece fault

Figure 99 Earpiece fault flow chart

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IHF/ringing tone fault

Figure 100 IHF/ringing tone fault flow chart

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Headset earpiece fault

Figure 101 Headset earpiece fault flow chart

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Microphone fault

Figure 102 Microphone fault flow chart

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Headset microphone fault

Figure 103 Headset microphone fault flow chart

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7 RF troubleshooting

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Table of Contents
General RF troubleshooting.........................................................................................................................................................75
General RF troubleshooting...................................................................................................................................................75
RF key components...................................................................................................................................................................75
Auto tuning.......................................................................................................................................................................................76
Receiver..............................................................................................................................................................................................77
General instructions for GSM 900 RX troubleshooting..................................................................................................77
Troubleshooting diagram for GSM 900 receiver..............................................................................................................79
General instructions for GSM 1800 RX troubleshooting.............................................................................................710
Troubleshooting diagram for GSM 1800 receiver.........................................................................................................712
Measurement points in the receiver.................................................................................................................................713
Transmitter.....................................................................................................................................................................................714
General instructions for GSM 900 TX troubleshooting................................................................................................714
Troubleshooting diagram for GSM 900 transmitter....................................................................................................716
GSM 900 TX output power....................................................................................................................................................718
General instructions for GSM 1800 TX troubleshooting..............................................................................................721
Troubleshooting diagram for GSM 1800 transmitter..................................................................................................723
GSM 1800 TX output power.................................................................................................................................................725
Synthesizer troubleshooting ....................................................................................................................................................728
Introduction.............................................................................................................................................................................728

List of Figures
Figure 104 RF key components on PWB..................................................................................................................................75
Figure 105 Supply points at UEM (D2200)...............................................................................................................................76
Figure 106 Supply point at RF IC (N7600)................................................................................................................................76
Figure 107 Auto tuning concept with CMU200......................................................................................................................77
Figure 108 Auto tuning concept with RX and TX tuning devices and splitter.............................................................77
Figure 109 GSM 900 RF controls window................................................................................................................................78
Figure 110 GSM 900 Receiver troubleshooting......................................................................................................................79
Figure 111 900 RX I/Q signal waveform................................................................................................................................710
Figure 112 GSM 1800 RF controls window...........................................................................................................................711
Figure 113 GSM 1800 Receiver troubleshooting.................................................................................................................712
Figure 114 1800 RX I/Q signal waveform.............................................................................................................................713
Figure 115 RX measurements point of the control voltages to FEM N7700..............................................................713
Figure 116 Measurement points at the RX SAW Filters Z7600/Z7602......................................................................714
Figure 117 RX I/Q signals............................................................................................................................................................714
Figure 118 GSM 900 RF controls window..............................................................................................................................715
Figure 119 GSM 900 transmitter troubleshooting.............................................................................................................716
Figure 120 TX I/O signal..............................................................................................................................................................717
Figure 121 VC1, VC3 signals.......................................................................................................................................................717
Figure 122 TXP signal..................................................................................................................................................................718
Figure 123 TXC signals at PCL5.................................................................................................................................................718
Figure 124 TX I/O signal..............................................................................................................................................................719
Figure 125 VC1, VC3 signals.......................................................................................................................................................719
Figure 126 TXP signal..................................................................................................................................................................720
Figure 127 TXC signals at PCL5.................................................................................................................................................720
Figure 128 TXC signals at PCL19...............................................................................................................................................721
Figure 129 GSM 1800 RF controls window...........................................................................................................................722
Figure 130 GSM 1800 transmitter troubleshooting...........................................................................................................723
Figure 131 TX I/O signal..............................................................................................................................................................724
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Figure 132 VC1, VC2, VC3 signals..............................................................................................................................................724


Figure 133 TXP signal..................................................................................................................................................................725
Figure 134 TXC signals at PCL0.................................................................................................................................................725
Figure 135 TX I/O signal..............................................................................................................................................................726
Figure 136 VC1, VC2, VC3 signals..............................................................................................................................................726
Figure 137 TXP signal..................................................................................................................................................................727
Figure 138 TXC signals at PCL0.................................................................................................................................................727
Figure 139 TXC signals at PCL15...............................................................................................................................................728
Figure 140 PLL Troubleshooting diagram............................................................................................................................729
Figure 141 VCXO 26 MHz waveform........................................................................................................................................730
Figure 142 Measurement point for VCXO..............................................................................................................................730

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General RF troubleshooting
General RF troubleshooting
Most RF semiconductors are static discharge sensitive
Two types of measurements are used in the following. It will be specified if the measurement type is "RF" or "LF".
RF measurements are done with a Spectrum Analyzer and a high-frequency 500 ohm passive probe, for
example HP54006A. (Note that when measuring with the 500 ohm probe the signal will be around 20 dB
attenuated. The values in the following will have these 20 dB subtracted and represent the real value seen
on the spectrum analyzer). Note that the testing have some losses which must be taken into consideration
when calibrating the test system.
LF (Low frequency) and DC measurements should be done with a 10:1 probe and an oscilloscope. The probe
used in the following is 10 Mohm/8pF passive probe. If using another probe then bear in mind that the
voltages displayed may be slightly different. Always make sure the measurement set-up is calibrated when
measuring RF parameters on the antenna pad. Remember to include the loss in the module repair jig when
realigning the phone.
So ESD protection must be applied during repair (ground straps and ESD soldering irons). RF IC N7600 and FEM
are moisture sensitive so parts must be pre-baked prior to soldering. Apart from key-components described in
this document there are a lot of discrete components (resistors, inductors and capacitors) for which
troubleshooting is done by checking if soldering of the component is done properly and checking if the
component is missing from PWB. Capacitors can be checked for short-circuiting and resistors for value by means
of an ohmmeter, but be aware in-circuit measurements should be evaluated carefully. In the following both
the name EGSM and GSM 850 will be used for the lower band and both PCN and GSM 1900 will be used for the
upper band.

RF key components
Figure 104 RF key components on PWB
N7600

RF IC

N7700

FEM (PA and antenna switch)

Z7602

EGSM 850/900 RX SAW filter

Z7600

DCS 1800/PCS1900 RX SAW filter

Z7603

EGSM 850/900 TX filter

Z7604

DCS 1800/PCS1900 TX filter

B7600

26 MHz crystal

Refer to the picture below for measuring points at the UEM (D2200).

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Figure 105 Supply points at UEM (D2200)

Figure 106 Supply point at RF IC (N7600)

Auto tuning
Context
This phone can be tuned automatically. Autotune is designed to align the phone's RF part easier and faster. It
performs calibrations, tunings and measurements of RX and TX. The results are displayed and logged in a result
file, if initiated.
Hardware requirements for auto tuning:

PC (Windows 2000/NT) with GPIB card


Power supply
Product specific module jig
Cables: 3 (alt.1) RF cable, 1 GPIB cable and DAU-9S
Signal analyser (TX), signal generator (RX) and RF-splitter or one device including all.

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Figure 107 Auto tuning concept with CMU200

Figure 108 Auto tuning concept with RX and TX tuning devices and splitter
Copy the two phone specific ini-files, for example rm_13_tunings.ini and autotune_RM-13.ini, to a phone specific
folder, for example \Phoenix\products\RM-13\.

Steps
1. Make sure the phone (in the jig) is connected to the equipment. Else, some menus will not be shown in
Phoenix.
2. The first time you are using automatic tuning on this phone model, on this computer, you will have to Set
loss for cables and jigs.
3. To go to autotune, select Tuning (Alt-U) > Auto-Tune (Alt-A) from the menu.
4. If you need more assistance, please refer to the Phoenix Help.

Receiver
General instructions for GSM 900 RX troubleshooting
Steps
1. Connect the phone to a PC with the module repair jig.
2. Start Phoenix and establish a connection to the phone with the data cable e.g. FBUS.
3. Select File and Scan product.
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4. Wait a while for the PC to read the information from the phone.
5. Select Testing and RF Controls.
6. Set the parameters as follows:
i Active Unit: RX
ii Band: GSM 900
iii Operation Mode: Continuous mode
iv RX/TX Channel 37
v AGC: 8: FEG_ON + DTOS_ON+BB_6=Vgain_36
7. The setup should now look like this:

Figure 109 GSM 900 RF controls window

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Troubleshooting diagram for GSM 900 receiver

Figure 110 GSM 900 Receiver troubleshooting


By measuring with an oscilloscope at RXIP or RXQP on a working GSM900 receiver this picture should be seen.
Signal amplitude 114mVp-p. DC offset 1.0V.

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Results

Figure 111 900 RX I/Q signal waveform

General instructions for GSM 1800 RX troubleshooting


Steps
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.

Connect the phone to a PC with the module repair jig.


Start Phoenix and establish a connection to the phone with the data cable e.g. FBUS.
Select File and Scan product.
Wait a while for the PC to read the information from the phone.
Select Testing and RF Controls.
Set the parameters as follows:
i
ii
iii
iv
v

Active Unit: RX
Band: GSM 1800
Operation Mode: Continuous mode
RX/TX Channel 700
AGC: 8: FEG_ON + DTOS_ON+BB_6=Vgain_36

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7. The setup should now look like this:

Figure 112 GSM 1800 RF controls window

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Troubleshooting diagram for GSM 1800 receiver

Figure 113 GSM 1800 Receiver troubleshooting


By measuring with an oscilloscope at RXIP or RXQP on a working GSM1800 receiver this picture should be seen.
Signal amplitude 114mVp-p. DC offset 1.0V.

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Results

Figure 114 1800 RX I/Q signal waveform

Measurement points in the receiver

Figure 115 RX measurements point of the control voltages to FEM N7700

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Figure 116 Measurement points at the RX SAW Filters Z7600/Z7602

Figure 117 RX I/Q signals

Transmitter
General instructions for GSM 900 TX troubleshooting
Steps
1. Apply a RF-cable to the RF-connector to allow the transmitted signal act as normal. RF-cable should be
connected to an attenuator at least 10dB before connected to the measurement equipment, otherwise the
PA may be damaged.
2. Start Phoenix and establish a connection to the phone with the data cable e.g. FBUS.
3. Select File and Scan product.
4. Wait a while for the PC to read the information from the phone.
5. Select Testing and RF Controls.
6. Set the parameters as follows:
i

Band: GSM 900

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ii Active Unit: RX
iii TX Power Level: 5
iv TX Data Type: Random
7. The setup should now look like this:

Figure 118 GSM 900 RF controls window

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Troubleshooting diagram for GSM 900 transmitter

Figure 119 GSM 900 transmitter troubleshooting


Measure the output power of the phone; it should be about 32.5dBm. Remember the cable loss is about 0.3dB.

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Figure 120 TX I/O signal

Figure 121 VC1, VC3 signals

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Figure 122 TXP signal

Figure 123 TXC signals at PCL5

GSM 900 TX output power


Measure the output power of the phone; it should be about 32.5 dBm. Remember the cable loss is about 0.3 dB.

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Figure 124 TX I/O signal

Figure 125 VC1, VC3 signals

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Figure 126 TXP signal

Figure 127 TXC signals at PCL5

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Figure 128 TXC signals at PCL19

General instructions for GSM 1800 TX troubleshooting


Steps
1. Apply a RF-cable to the RF-connector to allow the transmitted signal act as normal. RF-cable should be
connected to an attenuator at least 10dB before connected to the measurement equipment, otherwise the
PA may be damaged.
2. Start Phoenix and establish a connection to the phone with the data cable e.g. FBUS.
3. Select File and Scan product.
4. Wait a while for the PC to read the information from the phone.
5. Select Testing and RF Controls.
6. Set the parameters as follows:
i
ii
iii
iv

Band: GSM 1800


Active Unit: RX
TX Power Level: 5
TX Data Type: Random

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7. The setup should now look like this:

Figure 129 GSM 1800 RF controls window

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Troubleshooting diagram for GSM 1800 transmitter

Figure 130 GSM 1800 transmitter troubleshooting


Measure the output power of the phone; it should be about 29.5dBm. Remember the cable loss is about 0.5dB.

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Results

Figure 131 TX I/O signal

Figure 132 VC1, VC2, VC3 signals

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Figure 133 TXP signal

Figure 134 TXC signals at PCL0

GSM 1800 TX output power


Measure the output power of the phone; it should be about 29.5 dBm. Remember the cable loss is about 0.5 dB.

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Figure 135 TX I/O signal

Figure 136 VC1, VC2, VC3 signals

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Figure 137 TXP signal

Figure 138 TXC signals at PCL0

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Figure 139 TXC signals at PCL15

Synthesizer troubleshooting
Introduction
There is only one PLL synthesizer generating Local Oscillator frequencies for both RX and TX in both bands (PCN
and EGSM). The VCO frequency is divided by 2 for PCN operation or by 4 for EGSM operation inside the RF IC.
The 26MHz oscillator is located near the RF IC (N7600). The coarse frequency for this oscillator is set by an external
crystal (B7600). The reference oscillator is used as a reference frequency for the PLL synthesizer and as the
system clock for the Baseband. The 26MHz signal is divided by 2 to achieve 13MHz inside the UPP IC (D2800).

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Figure 140 PLL Troubleshooting diagram


The 26MHz signal from the VCXO can be measured by probing R2900. The level at this point is approx. 770mVpp.
Frequency of this oscillator is adjusted by changing the AFC-register inside the UEM IC. Example Signal Measured
at VCXO output (R2900).

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Figure 141 VCXO 26 MHz waveform

Figure 142 Measurement point for VCXO

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8 System module

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Table of Contents
Block diagram..................................................................................................................................................................................85
System module block diagram.............................................................................................................................................85
Functional description.............................................................................................................................................................86
Baseband description....................................................................................................................................................................86
UPP ................................................................................................................................................................................................86
UEMCLite.......................................................................................................................................................................................86
External regulators...................................................................................................................................................................87
Energy management................................................................................................................................................................87
Modes of operation...................................................................................................................................................................88
Voltage limits..............................................................................................................................................................................89
Audio function description.....................................................................................................................................................89
External audio connector.....................................................................................................................................................811
External signals and connections......................................................................................................................................811
Interfaces.........................................................................................................................................................................................812
RF and baseband interfaces................................................................................................................................................812
Analogue Signals.....................................................................................................................................................................815
LCD interface.............................................................................................................................................................................816
Keyboard....................................................................................................................................................................................816
SIM interface.............................................................................................................................................................................817
External signals and connections......................................................................................................................................811
Battery connector...................................................................................................................................................................819
Battery........................................................................................................................................................................................820
PWB outline..............................................................................................................................................................................821
RF description................................................................................................................................................................................821
Frequency band, power and multi-slot class.................................................................................................................821
Transmitter - general description.....................................................................................................................................821
Transmitter - signal processing..........................................................................................................................................822
VCXO and PLL............................................................................................................................................................................822

List of Tables
Table 10 RF power supply.............................................................................................................................................................87
Table 11 Baseband power supply..............................................................................................................................................87
Table 12 Voltage limits..................................................................................................................................................................89
Table 13 Connector for External Audio Accessories...........................................................................................................811
Table 14 System connector........................................................................................................................................................811
Table 15 AC and DC Characteristics of BB4.0 LiteV2 RF-Base band Digital Signals...................................................812
Table 16 AC and DC Characteristics of RF-Base band Analogue Signals.......................................................................815
Table 17 The electrical parameters.........................................................................................................................................818
Table 18 System connector........................................................................................................................................................811
Table 19 Battery IF........................................................................................................................................................................819
Table 20 Frequency bands and TX power class...................................................................................................................821
Table 21 Multi-slot class..............................................................................................................................................................821

List of Figures
Figure 143 Module block diagram.............................................................................................................................................85
Figure 144 Power connection diagram....................................................................................................................................88
Figure 145 SIM filtering.................................................................................................................................................................88
Figure 146 Audio block diagram..............................................................................................................................................810
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Figure 147 4-pole jack plug for audio accessory................................................................................................................811


Figure 148 Keyboard schematics.............................................................................................................................................817
Figure 149 Keyboard layout in UI side...................................................................................................................................817
Figure 150 BL-5C battery connection order..........................................................................................................................820
Figure 151 BL-5C battery block.................................................................................................................................................820
Figure 152 PWB top side component placement...............................................................................................................821

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Block diagram
System module block diagram
The main board consists of a radio frequency part and a baseband part. The User Interface parts are situated
at the UI side, which is on the opposite side of the engine board. The 1MF is the system module of the mobile
device.

Figure 143 Module block diagram

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Functional description
The BB core is based on UPP4M CPU. UPP4M takes care of all the signal processing and operation controlling
tasks of the mobile device. For power management, there is one main ASIC for controlling, charging and
supplying power UEMCLite plus a discrete power supply. The UEMCLite generates the main reset for the system.
Memories comprise 128 Mbit flash and 16 Mbit PsRAM. Memory devices are stacked on top of each other in a
single Combo package.
The UEMCLite also handles the interface to the RF and audio sections. This ASIC provides A/D and D/A conversion
of the in-phase and quadrate receive and transmit signal paths and also A/D and D/A conversions of received
and transmitted audio signals. Data transmission between UEMCLite and RF and the UPP4M is implemented
using different serial connections (CBUS, DBUS and RFBUS). UPP4M ASIC handles digital speech processing.
A real time clock function is integrated into UEMCLite, which utilizes the same 32 kHz-clock source as the sleep
clock. The SLCK/RTC runs all time when the phone battery is connected. It is running also when the phone is
switched off. In UEMCLite there is no back up battery/capacitor connection.
There are two audio transducers in the product; 13 mm speaker and a microphone. The speaker is used to
generate audios for earpiece, IHF and ringing tones. A separate audio amplifier drives the speaker. There is only
one microphone for both HS and IHF modes.
The display is a CSTN type color display with 65536 colors and 128 x 128 pixels with backlighting. The UI module
features a function key mat with a 4-way navigation key with a center selection key.

Baseband description
UPP
UPP (Universal Phone Processor) is the digital ASIC of the DCT4 generation base band. In LiteV2 BB the UPP4M_v3/
UPP4Mv4 and UPP2Mv2 are supported types. UPP4Mv3 includes 4.5 MBit internal RAM, ARM7TDMI rev4 16/32bit RISC MCU core, TI Lead3 16-bit DSP phase2+ core with DMA controller, ROM for MCU boot code and all digital
control logic. UPP general purpose IO (GENIO) can be used for predefined HW purpose or but they can also be
controlled with SW for product specific features.

Memory
This mobile uses two kinds of memories, Flash and Synchronous RAM (SRAM). These memories have are sharing
the same bus interface to UPP4M. SDRAM is used as the working memory. Interface is 16 bit wide data and 14
bit address. Memory clocking speed is 52 MHz. The SRAM size is 16 Mbits.
SRAM I/O is 1.8 V and core 1.8 V supplied by UEMCLite regulator VIO. All memory contents are lost if the supply
voltage is switched off.
Multiplexed flash memory interface is used to store the MCU program code and user data. The memory interface
is a burst type FLASH with multiplexed address/data bus, running at 52 MHz.
Configuration of flash memory is a 128 Mbit NOR flash memory. Flash I/O and core voltage are 1.8 V supplied
by UEMCLites VIO.

UEMCLite
Power management in the RM-74/75 follows the DCT4 Core design, having anyhow less regulators than
traditional architecture. The UEMCLite, that is a low cost energy management ASIC with completely new design
contains for BB use two 2.78V LDO regulators, 1.8V linear regulator, programmable 1.0 - 1.5 V linear regulator
and 1.8/3.0 V LDO regulator. For RF use UEMCLite has five 2.78 V LDOs. In addition, the UEMCLite contains audio
codec, A/D converters, RF converters, many drivers, etc.
Below is a list of the supply voltages.

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Table 10 RF power supply

Vmin/V Vtyp/V Vmax/V ItypmA Imax


mA

Notes

VR1

2.7

2.78

2.86

65

75

VTX (Supply voltage for PMB3258 LO and RX parts

VR2

2.7

2.78

2.78

2.4

3.0

VXO (VCXO supply voltage)

VR3

2.7

2.78

2.86

41

47

VTX2 (Supply voltage for PMB3258 modulator


output stage)

VR4

2.7

2.78

2.86

43

48

VRX (Supply for RFIC RX and TX parts)

VR5

2.7

2.78

2.86

29

35

VPLL (Supply for VCO, PLL and digital parts

VBATTRF

3.1

3.6

4.7

1.5

3.5

Supply voltage for the front-end module (Vbatt,


max=6.0 V)

The table below shows the typical current consumption in different operation modes.
Table 11 Baseband power supply
Signal, Nom Volt.,
Max Current

Min-Max Voltage (V)

Iqmax

PSSR(dB)*

Notes

VANA, 2,78V, 80mA

2.7-2.86

200

50, 40

Disabled in sleep
mode

VBB1 2,78V, sleep


2mA, norm. 50mA

2.7-2.86

15 sleep, 200

40, -

Sleep mode
possibility

VSIM, 1.8/3.0, 25mA

1.745- 1.8552.9103.090

30 sleep, 80

40, -

Sleep mode
possibility,
programmable

VIO, 1.8V

1.72 - 1.88

15 sleep, 100

45, -

Sleep mode
possibility

VCORE,1.055/1.25/
1.35/1.5V

1.0 - 1.111.188 1.3131.285


-1.4151.425 -1.575

20 sleep, 200

40, -

Sleep,
programmable,
Initial voltage
1.35V from reset

External regulators
White LED Driver solution is implemented with DC/DC converter. The driver circuit is controlled by UEM output
pin DLIGHT, which add external pull up using a digital transistor and one resistor. The schematics also combined
the UEMIO (5) to control DC/DC enable as another optional using two jumper.

Energy management
Filter components
The master of EM control is UEMCLite and with SW it has the main control of the system voltages and operating
modes. The power distribution diagram is presented in the illustration below.

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Figure 144 Power connection diagram


All connectors going to the outside world have filter components, ESD protection and EMC reduction.
The Digital/Data lines on SIM have special dedicated filter ASIP. The below figure show the SIM filtering.

Figure 145 SIM filtering


The Audio circuit: Earpiece, IHF, internal microphone and external speaker are filtered with discrete components
(common mode reduction coils, Varistors, caps and resistors), where as the external microphone uses
differential mode mic. ASIP
The 16 UEMECLite BB & RF regulators are specified to have a decoupling cap of 1 F 20%.

Modes of operation
BB4.0 LiteV2 base band has five different functional modes, which are defined in UEMCLite specification:

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No supply: In NO_SUPPLY mode, the phone has no supply voltage. This mode is due to disconnection of main
battery or low battery voltage level in battery. Phone is exiting from NO_SUPPLY mode when sufficient battery
voltage level is detected. Battery voltage can rise either by connecting a new battery with VBAT > VMSTR+ or
by connecting charger and charging the battery above VMSTR+.
Acting Dead: If the phone is off when the charger is connected, the phone is powered on but enters a state
called Acting Dead. To the user, the phone acts as if it was switched off. A battery charging alert is given
and/or a battery charging indication on the display is shown to acknowledge the user that the battery is
being charged.
Active: In the Active mode the phone is in normal operation, scanning for channels, listening to a base station,
transmitting and processing information. There are several sub-states in the active mode depending on if
the phone is in burst reception, burst transmission, if DSP is working etc. One of the sub-states of the active
mode is FM radio on state. In that case, Audio Amplifier and FM radio are powered on. FM radio circuitry is
controlled by the MCU and 32kHz-reference clock is generated in the UPP. BBLite supports also the MIC3 audio
path enabling also in the sleep mode allowing for example the FM radio listening during sleep mode. This
requires that the FM radio work with 32kHz sleep clock frequency.
In Active mode the RF regulators are controlled by SW writing into UEMCLites registers wanted settings: VR
regulators can be disabled, enabled or forced into low quiescent current mode. VR2 is always enabled in
Active mode for system clock chain supply
Sleep: In sleep mode VCTCXO is shut down and 32 kHz sleep clock oscillator is used as reference clock for the
base band.
Charging: Charging can be performed in any operating mode. The battery type / size is indicated by a resistor
inside the battery pack. The resistor value corresponds to a specific battery capacity. This capacity value is
related to the battery technology as different capacity values are achieved by using different battery
technology. The battery voltage, temperature, size and current are measured by the UEMCLite and controlled
by the charging software running in the UPP. The charging control circuitry (CHACON) inside the UEMCLite
controls the charging current delivered from the charger to the battery. The battery voltage rise is limited
by turning the UEMCLite switch off when the battery voltage has reached 4.2 V. Charging current is monitored
by measuring the voltage drop across a 220 mW resistor. The PWM output doesnt exist any more from
UEMCLite to the bottom connector

Voltage limits
Table 12 Voltage limits
Parameter

Description

Value/V

Vmstr+

Master reset threshold (rising)

2.1 0.1

Vmstr-

Master reset threshold (falling)

1.9 0.1

Vcoff+

Hardware cutoff (rising)

3.1 0.1

Vcoff-

Hardware cutoff (falling)

2.8 0.1

SW shutdown

SW cutoff limit (> regulator dropout limit) MIN!

3.2 V

Audio function description


Audio
The basic audio structure and communication between HW-audio modules and the audio ASIC's is illustrated
in the block diagram below.

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Figure 146 Audio block diagram


UEMCLite supports three microphone inputs and two earphone outputs. The microphone signals from different
sources are connected to separate inputs at the UEMCLite ASIC. The inputs and outputs are all differential.
Three inputs (MIC1, MIC2, MIC3) and two outputs (EAR, HF/HFCM) are used. MIC1P/MIC1N input is used for the
internal microphone, using single-ended biasing circuitry. EARP/EARN output from UEMCLite is used for handportable mode.
Uplink external audio (headset as well as car kit) is connected to MIC2P/MIC2N, while downlink audio is provided
via the HF/HFCM output from UEMCLite. The car kit only can be used with external microphone connected.
MIC3 (positive input) connects to single ended outputs from the FM radio. The other input MIC3N is AC-coupled
to GND.
The audio control is taken care of by UEMCLite, which contains the MCU and audio codec. Input and output
selection, and gain control is performed inside UEMCLite. DTMF-tones and other audio tones are generated and
encoded by UPP and transmitted to UEMCLite for decoding.
An external amplifier (D-class) is connected to provide sufficient power for an 8 W load. The inputs are wired
to the headset connections HF and HFCM from UEMCLite.
EARP/N output is used for hand-portable speech, connected with PA output through switches.
Under normal conditions HF and HFCM is used for downlink audio to the headset/car kit. During headset/car kit
usage the audio amplifier is disabled by means of the shutdown pin. Keeping the shutdown pin "low" also
during sleep, secures a minimum amount of standby current to be consumed.
SMD vibra has a diameter is about 4.0-mm. Vibra is driven by PWM signal, generating vibration by rotating an
un-balanced mass (counter weight) with radius of R=2.3-mm. The vibration signal is used as a silent alert call
and also as a noticeable shock in gaming.

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External audio connector


The system connector, containing a 4-pole Jack plug, gains the access to the external audio interface. The Jack
plug, which is integrated in the system connector, contains a mechanical switch, which is used to detect the
connection of the accessories. The configuration for the 4-pole Jack-plug is shown in the following figure.

Figure 147 4-pole jack plug for audio accessory


Table 13 Connector for External Audio Accessories
Line symbol

Function

XMICP

External microphone signal input

XMICN

External microphone signal input

XEARP

External earphone signal output

XEARN

External earphone signal output

INT

Accessory detection

GND

Ground (Only used by PPH-1)

External signals and connections


Table 14 System connector
Signal
XMICP

From
HS/HF Mic

XMICN

9243363 (Issue 1)

To
UEMC
Lite

Min

Nom
2/60mV
diff

2/60mV
diff

Max

Condi-tion

Note

Analog
audio in

Headset Mic bias and audio


signal 2mV nominal. HF Mic
signal 60mV nominal.
Differential symmetric
input.

DC bias
2V2kohm

Accessory detection by
bias loading

Ana in / 1k to
GND

Hook interrupt by heavy


bias loading

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Signal

From

XEARP

HS/HF

XEARN

EAR/
Amp.

INT
HEADINT
VCHARIN

To

Min

Nom

Max

Condi-tion

Note

UEMC
Lite

100 mV
diff

Ana in

Quasi-differential DCcoupled earpiece/HF


amplifier signal to
accessory. DC biased to
0.8V

Switch

UEMC
Lite

0/2.7V

Dig in

HS interrupt from bottom


connector switch when
plug inserted.

Charger

UEMC
Lite

11.1Vp
eak

Standard

Vch from Charger


Connector, max 20V

16.9
Vpeak
7.9
VRMS
1.0
Apeak

7.0
VRMS

8.4
VRMS

9.2
VRMS

Fast charger

850 mA
GND

GND

GND from/to Charger


connector

Interfaces
RF and baseband interfaces
Table 15 AC and DC Characteristics of BB4.0 LiteV2 RF-Base band Digital Signals
Signal
name

From

To

Para-meter

Input characteristics
Min

TXP1

UPP

RFGenOut
3

GenIO5

Page 812

RF-IC

Typ

Max

Function

Unit

1.38

1.88

0.4

Load
Resistance

10

Depends of the
RF design

kW

Load
Capacitance

20

pF

Timing
Accuracy

symbol

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Signal
name

Nokia Customer Care


From

To

Para-meter

Input characteristics
Min

TXP2

UPP

RF-IC

(GenIO6)

RFBusEn1
X

UPP

RF-IC

1.88

0.4

Load
Resistance

10

RFBusClk

UPP

9243363 (Issue 1)

RF IC

Depends of the
RF design

kW

Load
Capacitance

20

pF

Timing
Accuracy

symbol

1.38

1.88

0.4

50

uA

10

Load
capacitance
RF- IC/
UPP

Unit

1.38

Load
resistance

UPP / RFIC

Max

Internal PU
Current

RFBusDa

Typ

Function

RFIC Chip SelX

kW
20

pF

1.38

1.88

0.4

Load
resistance

10

kW

Load
capacitance

20

pF

Data
frequency

13

MHz

1.38

1.88

0.4

Load
resistance

10

Bi-directional
RF Control serial
bus data,

RF Control serial
bus bit clock

kW

Load
capacitance

20

pF

Data
frequency

13

MHz

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Signal
name

From

To

Para-meter

Input characteristics
Min

GENIO3

UEMCLite

RF IC

Typ
2.78

UEMCLite

RF IC

RF Control *

Depends of the
RF design

Load
resistance

kW

4
2.78

UEMCLite

RF IC

V
V

Load
resistance

kW

4
2.78

Audio clock
input in
UEMCLiteV3 and
LittiV2

mA
V

RF Control *

Depends of the
RF design

Load
resistance

kW

Output
current

Page 814

mA

Output
current
GENIO5

Unit
V

Output
current
GENIO4

Max

Function

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mA

9243363 (Issue 1)

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Analogue Signals
Table 16 AC and DC Characteristics of RF-Base band Analogue Signals
Signal
name
RFCLK

From
VCTCXO

To
UPP

Parameter

Min

Frequency

Typ
13/26

Signal
amplitude

0.2

Input
Impedance

10

0.8

200

Duty Cycle

40

60

RF-IC

UEMCL
ite

Voltage
swing
(static)

1.4

1.35

DC level

1.3

I/Q
amplitude
mismatch

TXIN,
TXQP,
TXQN

%
V

System Clock slicer Ref


GND, not separated
from pwb GND layer

1.45

Vpp

Differential positive /
negative in-phase and
quadrature Rx Signals.

1.4

0.2

dB

I/Q phase
mismatch

-0.5

0.5

deg

Differential
voltage
swing
(static)

2.25

2.45

Vpp

DC level

1.17

Source
Impedance

9243363 (Issue 1)

UPP minimum
recommended
amplitude is 0.3Vpp.

mVpp

RXIP,

RF-IC

kW

dBc

UEMCLite

13/26 MHz Depending


on RF chipset

-8

DC Level

TXIP,

Vpp

Harmonic
Content

UPP

RXQN

System Clk from RF to


BB,

pF

Clear signal
window (no
glitch)

Function

MHz

10

VCTCXO

RXQP,

1.32

Unit

Input
Capacitance

RFCLKGnd

RXIN,

Max

Differential positive /
negative in-phase and
quadrature Tx Signals
In High-Z when RX is
receiving.

1.20

1.23

200

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Signal
name
AFC

From

To

Parameter

UEMCLite

VCTCX
O

Voltage Min

0.0

0.1

Max

2.4

2.55

(AFCOUT
)

Min

Resolution
Load
resistance

UEMCLite

RF-IC

(AUXOUT
)

11

PATEMP

RF-IC

UEMCL
ite

Function
Automatic Frequency
Control signal for
VCTCXO
Programmable

kW
nF

Source
Impedance

200

10

Voltage Min
Max

UEMCL
ite

100

MW

Path powered down

0.1

200

Transmitter power
level and ramping
control, Ref UEMCLite
RF converter
specification

2.4

Resolution
RF-IC

Unit

bits

Source
Impedance
VCXOTEMP

Max

and
capacitance

Output
impedance
TxC

Typ

10

bits

Input
voltage
range

2.7

Input
resistance

900

6000

Ohm

Resolution

10

Voltage at
-20oC

1.57

bits
V

Usage depends of the


RF design

LCD interface
The figure below illustrates the structure of LCD module. LCD module includes UV tape, Driver IC, Prism sheet,
LGP, Flex Assy, label Tape, Adhesive Tape, Protection film, LCD glass, Rim Tape, Diffuser, Reflector and Holder
Frame.
LCD panel includes upper and lower polarizers, LCD transflective glass, single chip COG driver with
132x132x116bit RAM, 10-pin board-to-board connector and FPC with discrete components.

Keyboard
A 5 X 5 matrix keyboad consists of 21keys, one 10-channel integrated passive filiter arrays with downstream
ESD protection of >8KV connect the matrix keyboard to UPP.

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Figure 148 Keyboard schematics


The layout is shown in Keyboard layout in UI side.

Figure 149 Keyboard layout in UI side

SIM interface
The SIM interface is programmed to support 3V and 1.8V SIMs. SIM supply voltage is selected by with register
in the UEMCLite. It is only allowed to change the SIM supply voltage when the SIM IF is powered down. The SIM
power up/down sequence is generated in the UEMCLite.
The SIM interface is powered up when the SIMCardDet signal indicates card in. This signal is derived from the
BSI signal.
SIM interface is implemented in two ASICs, UPP and UEMCLite. The SIM interface is the electrical interface between
the Subscriber Identity Module Card (SIM Card) and mobile phone (via UEMCLite device).

9243363 (Issue 1)

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Table 17 The electrical parameters
Pin

Name

Parameter

Min

Typ

Max

Unit

VSIM

1.8V SIM Card

1.6

1.8

1.9

3V SIM Card

2.8

3.0

3.2

1.8V SIM Card

0.9xVSIM

VSIM

0.15xVSIM

0.9xVSIM

VSIM

0.15xVSIM

SIMRST

3V SIM Card
3

SIMCLK

Frequency

3.25

Trise/Tfall

DATA

NC

GND

Notes
Supply voltage
SIM reset (output)

V
MHz

50

ns

VSIM

VSIM

SIM clock. UPP4Mv3


and UPP4mv4
support 3GPP
Release 5, SIMCLK/8
data rate. UPP2Mv2
supports SIMCLK/16
data rate.

SIM data (output)

SIM data (input)

1.8V Voh

0.9xVSIM

1.8V Vol

3V Voh

0.9xVSIM

3V Vol

1.8V Voh

0.9xVSIM

VSIM

1.8V Vol

0.15xVSIM

3V Voh

0.9xVSIM

VSIM

3V Vol

0.15xVSIM

1.8V Vih

0.7xVSIM

VSIM

1.8V Vil

0.15xVSIM

3V Vil

0.7xVSIM

VSIM

3V Vil

0.15xVSIM

Trise/Tfall max 1us

Not connected
GND

Ground

VSIM specified in regulator section in this document

Page 818

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External signals and connections


Table 18 System connector
Signal
XMICP

From
HS/HF Mic

To

Min

UEMC
Lite

Nom

Max

2/60mV
diff

Condi-tion

Note

Analog
audio in

Headset Mic bias and audio


signal 2mV nominal. HF Mic
signal 60mV nominal.
Differential symmetric
input.

DC bias
2V2kohm

Accessory detection by
bias loading

2/60mV
diff

Ana in / 1k to
GND

Hook interrupt by heavy


bias loading

UEMC
Lite

100 mV
diff

Ana in

Quasi-differential DCcoupled earpiece/HF


amplifier signal to
accessory. DC biased to
0.8V

Dig in

HS interrupt from bottom


connector switch when
plug inserted.

Standard

Vch from Charger


Connector, max 20V

XMICN
XEARP

HS/HF

XEARN

EAR/
Amp.

INT
HEADINT

Switch

UEMC
Lite

0/2.7V

VCHARIN

Charger

UEMC
Lite

11.1Vp
eak

16.9
Vpeak
7.9
VRMS
1.0
Apeak

7.0
VRMS

8.4
VRMS

9.2
VRMS

Fast charger

850 mA
GND

GND

GND from/to Charger


connector

Battery connector
Internal, user-changeable batteries. Semi-fixed. Types: Li-Ion, NiMH. Interface, 4 terminals (VBATT, GND, BSI,
BTEMP) Janette battery interface is used. The battery type and size are defined in the next chapter.
Table 19 Battery IF
Signal
GND

From
Global

VBAT

9243363 (Issue 1)

To

Min

Nom

Max

Condi-tion

Batt (-)
Batt (+)

Note
Global GND

3.1

5.1

Company Confidential
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Battery Voltage

Page 819

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Signal

From

To

Min

Nom

Max

Condi-tion

Note

BSI

UEMCLite

2.78

Analog input, Battery Size


Indicator Resistor, 100
kohm pull up to 2.78V
(VBB1). FDL Init, refer to
flash download.

BTEMP

UEMCLite

2.78

Btemp NTC Resistor, 100


kohm pull up to 2.78V
(VANA)

* Note! In BL-5C battery IF the BTEMP signal doesnt exists. Temperature measurement is done on system board
with NTC resistor.

Figure 150 BL-5C battery connection order

Battery
Type: BL-5C
Technology: Li-Ion, 4.2 V charging, 3.1 V cut-off
Capacity: 900 mAh.
The BSI resistor is placed on the main PWB as the telephone supports only one battery capacity. Further a BSI
connection is added to the Flash interface. The battery temperature is measured by a NTC resistor placed on
the main PWB, opposite to the Battery. Battery pack has an impedance of 130 - 150 m (0 45 C).

Figure 151 BL-5C battery block

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PWB outline

Figure 152 PWB top side component placement

RF description
Frequency band, power and multi-slot class
The requirements leads to the specification in the table below:
Table 20 Frequency bands and TX power class
System

Frequency band

TX power class

GSM850

Tx: 824 849 MHz

4 (33dBm)

GSM900

Tx: 880 915 MHz

4 (33dBm)

Rx: 925 960 MHz


GSM1800

Tx: 1710 1785 MHz

1 (30dBm)

Rx: 1805 1880 MHz


GSM1900

Tx: 1850 1910 MHz

1 (30dBm)

Rx: 1930 1990 MHz


Table 21 Multi-slot class
Multislot Class
GPRS

MSC 6 (up to 3+1 and 2+2)

Transmitter - general description


The transmitter has 2 separate parallel paths one covering either the 850 or the 900 band and the other the
1800/1900 bands. The transmitter operates in GMSK mode only. The power level control circuitry is integrated
in the front-end module.

9243363 (Issue 1)

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Each path of the transmitter is composed of a baseband lowpass filter for the I/Q signals and a quadrature direct
modulator integrated in PMB3258. At the modulators output there is a bandpass filter for each band (so-called
H3 filter) and a balun transformer to convert the differential output signal from the modulator into a singleended 50 ohm signal. This signal is fed into the input of the PA. The two power amplifiers and the antenna
switch are located in a single module with built-in power control loop.
The two control methods used are open-loop Vcc control (RFMD) and feedback control with current sensing
(Renesas, Philips). The reference waveform (TXC) for the control loop comes from the baseband. The output of
the PA goes into a low pass filter located inside the FEM (Front End Module). Finally the transmit signal goes
through the band selection and TX/RX switches to the antenna port.
The FEM is controlled with four digital control signals (TXP, Vc1, Vc2 and Vc3) to meet the TDMA frame timing
requirements.

Transmitter - signal processing


The I/Q signals coming from the baseband section are fed into the modulator and converted up to the carrier
frequency. The I/Q are post filtered by a 1st order passive RC filter (discrete components on PWB) and a 3rd
order active filter (Legendre type) inside PMB3258.
The nominal output level of the modulator is +3.5 dBm in both bands. The modulator's output is an opencollector type and need an external load and a DC supply feed. The load and the DC supply feed are implemented
as the part of the H3 filter. The H3 filter will attenuate mainly the 2nd and 3rd harmonics of the modulated RF
signal and provide suitable termination impedance for the modulator on the fundamental and harmonic
frequencies. Owing to the low noise floor of the PMB3258 modulator a narrow-band filter for the TX noise is
not required on either band, although the margin to the specification limit is quite narrow in the GSM850/900
bands.
The filtered signal is fed into the input of the FEM, which amplifies it to the desired power level and provides
the signal at the antenna port. There are built-in lowpass filters for the TX harmonics in the front-end module.
There is also a temperature sensor close to the FEM to enable SW temperature compensation for e.g. the power
levels. The sensor is connected to one of the slow ADC channels in the baseband.

VCXO and PLL


The VCO frequency is locked by a PLL (phase locked loop) into a stable frequency source given by a VCXO. The
frequency of the VCXO is in turn locked into the frequency of the base station with the help of an AFC (automatic
frequency control) voltage, which is generated in the UEM. The reference frequency is 26 MHz.
The VCXO also provides a 26 MHz system clock for the digital baseband.
The PLL is located in PMB3258 and it is controlled via the RFBUS.

Page 822

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Nokia Customer Care

9 Schematics

9243363 (Issue 1)

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Schematics

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Schematics

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Table of Contents
Schematics.........................................................................................................................................................................................94

List of Figures
Figure 153 UPP, UEM, Combo memory, Radio, SIM (1jv_50e).............................................................................................94
Figure 154 UI, keyboard, Audio (1jv_50e)................................................................................................................................95
Figure 155 RF part (1jv_50e)........................................................................................................................................................96
Figure 156 Signal overview (1jv_50e).......................................................................................................................................97
Figure 157 Component finder (1jv_50e)..................................................................................................................................98

9243363 (Issue 1)

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Schematics

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Schematics
UPP, UEM, Combo memory, Radio, SIM

Figure 153 UPP, UEM, Combo memory, Radio, SIM (1jv_50e)

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Schematics

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UI, keyboard, Audio

Figure 154 UI, keyboard, Audio (1jv_50e)


9243363 (Issue 1)

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Schematics

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RF part

Figure 155 RF part (1jv_50e)


9243363 (Issue 1)

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Schematics

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Signal overview

Figure 156 Signal overview (1jv_50e)


9243363 (Issue 1)

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Schematics

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Component finder

Figure 157 Component finder (1jv_50e)


9243363 (Issue 1)

Company Confidential
Copyright 2005 Nokia. All Rights Reserved.

Page 98